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4864 00100 4711 








LINCOLN 1989 



REPORT 



of the 



OFFICERS AND COMMITTEES 



of the 



OWN OF LINCOLN 



FOR THE YEAR 1989 




Lincoln, Massachusetts 



Cover - Taken from 

An Open Space Plan 
For the Town of Lincoli 
March 1977 
Sketch by Kevin Wilson 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 



Page 



TOWN CALENDAR 

GENERAL GOVERNMENT 

Board of Selectmen 1 

Officers and Committees 8 

Town Clerk 23 

FINANCE 

Town Treasurer 46 

Town Accountant 49 

Board of Assessors 58 

Collector of Taxes 60 

PROTECTION OF PERSONS AND PROPERTY 

Fire & Police Departments 62 

Civil Defense & Emergency Preparedness 65 

Public Safety Study Committee 67 

Inspectors of Building, Wiring & Plumbing 68 

Sealer of Weights and Measures 70 

HEALTH AND WELFARE 

Board of Health 71 

Council on Aging 75 

Minuteman Home Care 77 

Animal Control Officer 78 

North East Solid Waste Committee 79 

Recycling Committee 81 

PLANNING AND PUBLIC WORKS 

Planning Board 82 

Board of Appeals 86 

Long Range Planning Committee 89 

Conservation Commission 90 

Lincoln Land Conservation Trust 94 

Housing Commission 96 

Water Commissioners 99 

Public Works 101 

Bethany Study Committee 102 

Pierce Property Committee 103 

Cemetery Commissioners 104 



Historical Commission 105 

Historic District Commission 106 

Route 128 Area Committee 107 

Codman Community Farms 108 

Bemis Hall Advisory Committee 112 

Metropolitan Area Planning Council 113 

Personnel Board 114 

LIBRARY, RECREATION AND SCHOOLS 

Lincoln Public Library 115 

DeCordova Museum & Park 120 

Lincoln Arts Council 127 

Recreation Committee 129 

Strats Place Committee 130 

Lincoln-Matadepera Exchange Committee 131 

Bemis Lecture Trustees 132 

Elementary School Committee 133 

Lincoln-Sudbury Regional School Committee 142 

Lincoln Scholarship Committee 156 
Lincoln-Sudbury Regional Scholarship Fund Committee 157 

Minuteman Regional Vocational Technical School 159 

STATISTICAL INFORMATION 

Vital Statistics 167 

Commissioners of Trust Funds 173 

Valuation List 188 



TOWN CALENDAR 



SELECTMEN 

SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

BOARD OF ASSESSORS 

BOARD OF HEALTH 

PLANNING BOARD 

CONSERVATION COMMISSION 

HOUSING COMMISSION 

OTHER COMMITTEES 

POPULATION 
TOWN AREA 
1989-90 TAX RATE 
ANNUAL TOWN MEETING 

ANNUAL ELECTION OF OFFICERS 

QUALIFICATIONS FOR 
REGISTRATION 

REGISTERED VOTERS 

TOWN OFFICES 



Every Monday evening, 7:30 pm 
Town Offices Building 259-8850 

Every other Monday evening, 8:00 pm 
Superintendant's Office 259-9400 

For appointments, call Town Offices 
Building, 259-8850 

First Monday evening of each month, 
8:00 pm Town Offices Building 

Every other Wednesday evening, 
8:00 pm Town Offices Building 

First and third Wednesdays of each 
month, 7:30 pm Town Offices Bldg. 

Every other Monday evening, 8:30 pm 
Town Offices Building 

See bulletin board, Town Offices 
Building 

5,111 (Town Census) 

14.56 square miles 

$10.20 

March 24, 1990 

(Saturday before last Monday in March) 

March 26, 1990 

(Last Monday in March) 



Residence in Town of Lincoln 

3,368 (As of December 1, 1990) 

Open Monday through Friday, 

8:30 am to 4:30 pm (Closed Saturdays) 

Telephone 259-8850 (All departments) 



General Government 



BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

Warren F. Flint, Jr. 

Harriet B. Todd 

Susan C. Fargo, Chairman 

The eighties ended in Lincoln on a positive note with the 
successful completion of several significant Town undertakings. As 
we enter the nineties, however, we will continue to struggle with 
some ongoing issues which have preoccupied us for the decade. Our 
ability to meet those challenges will be complicated by the enormous 
state budget deficit which unfolded in grim detail in 1989 and which 
will test our mettle in 1990 and beyond. 

In 1989 the Town attained some major achievements , often infused 
with vintage Lincoln community spirit. On a surge of emotion, 
April's Annual Town Meeting overwhelmingly voted to preserve the 
Flint Fields, demonstrating the Town's commitment to its agrarian 
roots and its gratitude for the generosity of the Flint family and 
the gifts of many other residents. We celebrated the long-awaited 
opening of a wonderful library addition. Galvanized by a dedicated 
group of enterprising parents, over 1,000 residents of all ages 
created Strats' Place, an innovative playground at Hartwell School. 
Our physical community grew as well, when Battle Road Farm (Phase I) 
opened for occupancy, culminating four years of intense effort by 
many Town boards and citizens and establishing Lincoln's reputation 
as a model for affordable housing. 

Our sense of community extended to Europe as we embarked upon a 
new sister city relationship with Matadepera, Spain. In a more 
down-to-earth accomplishment, the landfill was capped, and we hit 
paydirt with the state's promise of a grant to fund (eventually) 50% 
of the cost. Another achievement was the new permanent transfer 
station, almost finished by year's end. Completion of these two 
large projects, after construction problems and delays in the 
permit-granting process, at last clears the way for full 
implementation of the recycling program in 1990. 

Now, the bad news. The overall fiscal picture is grimmer for 
FY91 than at any time since the advent of Proposition 2 1/2 ten years 
ago. In 1980, Proposition 2 1/2 was the major problem facing the 
Town. By 1989, the state's abysmal fiscal mess and its disastrous 
implications for local government were casting ominous shadows across 
FY91. As the state wrestles, with a huge deficit, cities and towns 
can expect reduced state aid while trying to cope with the 
constraints imposed by Proposition 2 1/2. 

Through the decade traffic emerged as a compelling problem. In 
1989, however, there was good news about Route 2, a perennial lament 



in these reports, when safety upgrades were installed east of the 
Bedford Road intersection. Town officials continued their vigilance 
regarding development outside our borders and worked diligently on 
regional planning efforts to stem unchecked growth. 

Land Use and Housing 

Land use issues remained high on the local agenda. A thrilling 
moment at the 1989 Town Meeting was the unanimous decision to save 
the Flint Fields, an emotionally moving vote accompanied by a 
standing ovation. The Conservation Commission and its special 
committee did a magnificent job in laying the groundwork for this 
critical acquisition and in bringing it before the Town, and we are 
grateful to those involved for their hard work and resolve. That 
Town Meeting also approved another Commission endeavor, a Wetlands 
Bylaw, which should be an important tool in protecting vulnerable 
land. 

Authorized by a vote of the 1987 Town Meeting to oppose 
diversion of the Sudbury River, this year the Selectmen joined other 
area towns in supporting a proposed study of the Sudbury, Concord and 
Assabet Rivers under the federal Wild and Scenic Rivers Act. The 
study is the mandated first step towards seeking inclusion of 
segments of these rivers in the National Wild and Scenic Rivers 
System, which would prevent inappropriate use of their waters. 

We made steady progress on the housing front. Last August tht 
first new homeowners moved into Battle Road Farm, after prodigious 
efforts by the developer and Town officials to overcome a sluggisl 
market which threatened the success of this award-winning project, 
Funded by a $30,000 grant from the Executive Office of Communities 
and Development, Town officials worked with a legal consultant to 
amend the state's original Homeownership Opportunity Program 
documents to assure perpetual affordability of the subsidized units. 
The resulting documents were designed to be generic enough for use 
with other HOP developments elsewhere in the state. Lincoln's 
development continues to stir inquiries from other communities, and 
the favorable press it has stimulated helps greatly in dealing with 
other issues at the state level. 

Last April, Town Meeting authorized the Selectmen to file 
legislation that would invest in our Housing Commission some of the 
powers of an authority. At year's end, the prolonged debate in the 
state legislature over the fiscal crisis prevented action on this 
bill, which has been refiled. Legislative inaction also led to the 
demise of another Lincoln-initiated bill related to housing and open 
space, a land bank bill, which will be refiled. 

In addition to Battle Road Farm, we added two other addresses to 
our stock of affordable housing. The Town-owned house on Tower Road 
was readied for reoccupancy after extensive repairs funded last 
spring by Town Meeting appropriation and a gift from the Codman 
Trustees, to whom we remain grateful for their interest in aiding 
Lincoln's affordable housing efforts. The Housing Commission also 
placed a tenant in a house on Mill Street built by students from 
Minuteman Regional Vocational-Technical High School under a five-year 
lease with the regional school committee. 

2 



During the year we continued discussions with state officials 
about the possible use of some of the state DPW lots in North Lincoln 
for affordable housing. The Commonwealth's fiscal crisis appears to 
have stalled that initiative. 

Traffic and Regional Issues 

Route 2 will continue as a major Town concern. After years of 
planning and discussion among the state DPW, Town officials and 
residents, we are delighted to report completion of one of the safety 
upgrade projects on Route 2; median barriers now bisect the highway 
from Bedford Road to the Lexington line. Design plans are ready for 
the companion project to upgrade the Bedford Road/Route 2 
intersection, but they are on hold until - what else but - state 
funding materializes through a proposed increase in the gasoline 
tax. At the behest of the Lincoln and Concord Selectmen, 
Transportation Secretary Frederick Salvucci has committed to a 
feasibility study of Route 2 through Lincoln and Concord. The 
Selectmen will be seeking citizen input on this study, which is 
expected to begin in the spring of 1990. 

Not all the news was good about Route 2. It claimed yet another 
life when Specical Officer Harold Leary was critically injured in 
1988 while serving on a police detail during the construction work on 
the safety upgrades. We were all saddened by his tragic death last 
year after months in a coma, and we extend our continued deep 
sympathies to the family of this fine officer. 

Dealing with commuter traffic consumed a great deal of the 
Selectmen's time and energy, as it will in the future. We continue 
to monitor and to respond to the intense development In Waltham along 
Route 128, which in the past has occasioned two series of hearings 
before the County Commissioners concerning plans by mega-developers. 
During the Winter Street II Saga with Boston Properties in 1988, we 
had managed to elevate the matter to a regional planning level, with 
the support of the Massachusetts Water Resources Authority (MWRA), 
the City of Cambridge and the towns of Lexington, Bedford and 
Weston. Thus, in 1989 the MWRA contracted with the Metropolitan Area 
Planning Council (MAPC) to develop a Cambridge Reservoir Watershed 
Protection Plan. The MAPC invited Lincoln, Waltham, Lexington, 
Weston and Cambridge to participate, and we have done so over the 
last year in the interests of watershed protection and traffic 
mitigation. The MAPC staff produced an excellent report. A major 
recommendation is the creation of a permanent committee to work 
towards implementation of the plan, and we support this opportunity 
to continue the needed inter-community dialogue. 

On our northern border the Hanscom Area Towns Committee (HATS) 
continued its efforts to understand and to control traffic in the 
Hanscom Field area. Each of the four towns authorized $10,000 to 
fund consultant studies to assist HATS. The MAPC was hired to 
perform a traffic study which is partially complete and which will 
focus in the coming year on traffic mitigating measures. 

The U.S. Air Force revealed its Five-Year Master Plan for 
construction projects at the Hanscom base. The plan calls for over 



one million square feet of new construction on the base. A portion 
of this total will replace existing buildings, which will be 
demolished. A new factor under this program is the Air Force's 
intent to lease land to private consultants who will design and build 
at their expense and then occupy. HATS is carefully reviewing 
traffic impacts of this proposed development. 

Lincoln is also a member of the Hanscom Field Advisory 
Commission (HFAC), which focused this year on participation in the 
scoping of a noise study around Hanscom Field. The purpose of this 
Federal Aeronautical Regulations, Part 150 Study, is to measure noise 
levels around Hanscom Field and then to evaluate current and future 
land usage to determine compatibility with abutters. We hope that 
the study will help in controlling future noise levels and land uses 
at and around Hanscom Field. 

We have also been tracking developments to the west and were 
disappointed to learn in December that an office development in 
Concord near Walden Pond will proceed, despite our efforts and those 
of others during the environmental review process. 

As you can see, much of the effort to curb commuter traffic on 
our roads occurs outside of Lincoln as we seek to mitigate the impact 
of development on our borders. We also explored measures we might 
employ locally. Last winter we adopted the plan prepared by the 
Traffic Management Committee and have appointed a task force to 
examine what recommendations could be implemented. 

The Town continued to support the aim of the Minute Man National 
Historical Park to relocate Route 2A in a more northerly location 
provided it did not require the unwilling relinquishment of land by 
residents. In its Record of Decision, the Park opted for a more 
limited implementaion of its Master Plan and put on hold its 
long-term goal of moving the traffic-clogged state highway. In our 
response to that decision, we urged the park to undertake at least a 
feasibility study of relocating the road. 

In another transportation-related matter, we received, reviewed 
and commented upon plans from the MBTA for its project at Lincoln 
Station, as part of system-wide improvements to prepare for an 
anticipated increase in ridership. The plans involved improving the 
signalization so that Lincoln Road would not be blocked by eastbound 
trains, which creates a serious safety problem when emergency 
vehicles cannot pass. In addition, all embarking and disembarking 
would occur west of Lincoln Road; handicapped access would be 
improved, and parking increased. We were assisted in our review by 
other Town boards, some local architects and our Advisory Board 
representatives, Gwen des Cognets, Bill Litant, and Alfred Seville. 
By year's end, however, the plans "hadn't left the station" because 
of the ubiquitous state funding problems and the MBTA's tardy 
discovery that it did not own all the land on which improvements were 
to be made. 

Town Departments/ Town Services 

Public safety has been a priority of the Selectmen for several 
years as we focused special attention on this critical area of Town 



services. A study committee continued its work to examine and 
present to us a range of options and cost implications regarding 
staffing, facility needs, equipment and fire coverage in North 
Lincoln; we are grateful for their efforts. 

Two additional firefighters have joined the department, and we 
hope to seek funding for two more at the March Town Meeting. We 
began a dialogue with Massport concerning joint efforts to provide 
additional, mutually beneficial and cost-effective coverage for North 
Lincoln, but those discussions may not be complete by the 1990 Town 
Meeting. 

Safety on the roads is a constant concern of our public safety 
personnel, who regard traffic as Public Enemy Number One. The number 
of citations increased this year. A radar study is nearly complete 
after several months of gathering and analyzing data to determine the 
most effective use of radar. 

This year we approved a Hazardous Materials Incident Plan. We 
also adopted new Fire Alarm regulations with a fine schedule to 
discourage false alarms and to offset the costs associated with 
them. We remain indebted to Fire and Police Chief James Arena and 
the other public safety employees for their dedicated efforts to 
protect life and property in Town and to help maintain our general 
sense of security. 

Our deep appreciation also goes to Acting DPW Superintendent 
Vincent DeAmicis and Acting Water Superintendent Pat Allen, for their 
excellent direction of public works activities. The Water Department 
functioned well, despite the handicap of a reduced crew. Along with 
their routine duties, the DPW staff assisted with Strats' Place, the 
construction of a handicapped walkway at the schools and the rehab of 
the Tower Road house, saving the Town some money in the process. 

Many years of planning culminated in the landfill capping and 
construction of a permanent transfer station, which does include 
recycling facilities. During construction, we were able to continue 
to receive trash from residents, but we could not accommodate the 
local commercial haulers. Concord agreed to accept their trash at 
its landfill on a reciprocal basis, which saved the Town the cost of 
those contractors driving to and from North Andover. We are most 
grateful to the Concord Selectmen. 

Recycling of Town and school office paper began last spring; 
wood and metal has also been recycled for some time. However, 
construction of the transfer station took much longer than planned, 
delaying full start-up of a recycling program, which could not begin 
until project completion. Needless to say, this has been very 
frustrating for us and many of you who are committed to 
environmentally responsible solid waste management. We can now 
proceed to carry out the excellent recommendations of the Recycling 
Committee, whose efforts we greatly appreciate. 

Through the hard work of the Lincoln League of Women Voters and 
Town employees, we held a very successful Hazardous Waste Collection 
Day, which exceeded everyone's expectations and the amount 
appropriated for that effort. Based on that experience, we hope 



available funds will permit another collection day in 1990, and we 
remain grateful to the League for its assistance. 

Handicapped access to the Pierce House has been improved through 
construction of a badly needed ramp, and we appreciate the work of 
the Pierce House Committee and all those involved in this project. 
Computerization continued at Town Offices, under the able direction 
of Town Accountant Betty Lang, and the Assessors will computerize 
their operations in the coming year. In an effort to reduce the 
costs of building maintenance, we used a work crew from the Billerica 
House of Corrections to paint the fire escapes at Town Offices, a 
successful approach worth applying to other Town projects. Through 
careful loss control measures in all Town departments, Lincoln won 
the Massachusetts Interlocal Insurance Association award for best 
overall safety performance. 

This year, as in the past, our work with both union and 
non-union personnel served to remind us how fortunate the Town is in 
the dedicated , capable and hard-working employees who keep Town 
operations functioning. At Town Offices we miss former Assistant 
Treasurer Madge Fisher, who helped keep financial affairs in order 
for two decades. Cindy Bouchard has very ably assumed Madge's 
critical duties in the Treasurer/Collector's Office. 

Community Credits/Fiscal Concerns 

Lincoln's historic center was enhanced by construction of the 
new Library addition, after years of planning. We congratulate the 
Library Trustees and their Building Committee for an outstanding job 
in expanding this facility. Commendations are also due Library 
Director Kathy Glick-Weil and her staff for their hard work and good 
humor through two moves of the Library and the privations of the 
Smith School gym. The state has awarded a grant to help offset 
construction costs but presently lacks the funding. 

As ever, community life in Lincoln flourished. We are grateful 
to Page and Peter Von Mertens and their fellow parents who 
spearheaded the successful funding and construction of a new 
community playground. Through the great efforts of the Matadepera 
Steering Committee and several families, we were able to launch a 
student exchange program with Matadepera, Spain. Following the 
visits of Sarah Ludden and Joe Greeson to Spain, five delightful 
young Matadeperans came here for three weeks. We are deeply grateful 
to all who participated. The committee has begun planning for the 
coming year and encourages the participation of residents of all ages. 

Near year's end, the Town's bond rating was raised to Aal, a 
gratifying recognition at the same time the state's bond rating 
plummeted to the lowest in the nation. Moody's vote of confidence 
resulted in cost savings and reflected the Town's careful fiscal 
management, land use policies, and historic support of Town 
government through overrides of Proposition 2 1/2. We are grateful 
to Executive Secretary David Ramsay and Town Accountant Betty Lang 
for pursuing this new rating so diligently as part of their ongoing 
efforts to cut operating costs. 



The state's fiscal crisis clouds our financial future. Through 
prudent planning and some unanticipated revenues, we managed to 
absorb the Governor's unexpected cuts in local aid last summer 
without a special Town meeting. However, the real impact will be 
felt in FY91 - and we can expect even deeper cuts in state aid, which 
has made life possible under Proposition 2 1/2. Reductions in state 
aid pose grave threats to local operations. Even with another 
"barebones" budget for FY91, we must ask the Town to approve an 
override simply to sustain anything approaching an acceptable level 
of services. 

Energizing all the Town's efforts are the contributions made by 
the many individuals and volunteers who serve the Town and enrich and 
contribute to all our lives. For many years, Dr. Gordon Winchell 
provided skilled and compassionate care, practicing a kind of 
medicine that has become increasingly rare; we extend our best wishes 
to him and Enid in their new leisure, comforted by the knowledge that 
they have not retired from community life. We welcomed Harriet Todd 
as a Selectman when John Caswell retired after two terms on the board 
and 30 years of service on the Planning Board and regional planning 
bodies. We were guided by his statesmanship and wisdom, love of 
Lincoln and its people, his sense of humor and fun, and boundless 
zeal for float-building. 

We salute with deep appreciation and affection the many 
contributions of the other public servants who retired this year: 
Toby Hayes and Joan Walker, from the School Committee; Dick Brooks, 
from the Lincoln-Sudbury Regional High School Committee; Bill Rizzo, 
from the Conservation Commission; Marnie Wengren, from the DeCordova 
Board of Trustees; John Walker, from the Recreation Committee; Lorian 
Brown, from the Housing Commission; Anne Satterfield and Bob Brown, 
from the Council On Aging; and John Benson, from the Historic 
District Commission. 

This report cannot conclude without mention of some notable 
citizens who passed from the scene, to our great sadness. Bill 
Preston's legacy beautifully embellishes the Town through its trails 
and open space. We fondly remember those others who also imprinted 
their indelible mark on Lincoln and our lives, and we cherish the 
memories of Lang Wales, Henry Hoover, Alexander Ellis and Bill 
Williams . 

Truly, Lincoln's greatest natural resource is its people. The 
decade now beginning brings significant challenges ahead, most 
particularly to the Town's financial stability. Working together, 
with the unstinting assistance of so many caring and talented 
volunteers, employees and officials, we must continue to confront 
those challenges as creatively as we have in the past to insure 
Lincoln remains the special place it is. 



OFFICERS AND COMMITTEES 



MODERATOR 



Term Expires 



David Donaldson 1990 

TOWN CLERK 

Nancy J. Zuelke 1990 

BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

Susan Fargo, Chairman 1990 

Warren F. Flint, Jr. 1991 

Harriet B. Todd 1992 

TOWN TREASURER 

Roy M. Raja 1990 

BOARD OF ASSESSORS 

Douglas M. Burckett, Chairman 1990 

Robert L. Jenal 1991 

Paul Marsh 1992 

COLLECTOR OF TAXES 

Roy M. Raja 1992 

SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

Sarah G. Bobbitt 1990 

Jennifer W. Donaldson 1992 

Wendy Kameny 1990 

Michaela M. Lipsey, Chairman 1991 

Henry M. Morgan 1992 

WATER COMMISSIONERS 

Leona Champeny 1990 

Robert DeNormandie 1992 

Gabriel Farrell, Chairman 1991 

BOARD OF HEALTH 

Joan M. Corns tock. 1991 

Perry Culver, M.D. , Chairman 1990 

John M. O'Loughlin, M.D. 1992 



Term Expires 

REGIONAL DISTRICT SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

Joanne Fraser 1992 

William C. Hewins 1991 

Sarah Cannon Holden 1991 

Geraldine C. Nogelo , Chairman 1992 

David S. Pettit 1990 

Phyllis Rappaport 1990 

CEMETERY COMMISSIONERS 

Martha DeNormandie 1992 

Marjorie Holland 1990 

H. Arnold MacLean, Chairman 1991 

PLANNING BOARD 

F. Douglas Adams, Chairman 1993 

Kenneth E. Bassett 1992 

Elizabeth Corcoran 1991 

Margery P. Faran 1990 

Dilla G. Tingley 1994 

MEASURER OF WOOD AND BARK 

John Caswell 1990 

FENCE VIEWER 

Joan Walker 1990 

Wilson Hayes 1990 

Lorian Brown 1990 



COMMISSIONERS OF TRUST FUNDS 



George C. Hibben 1991 

Virginia M. Niles 1992 

William B. Russell 1990 

TRUSTEES OF BEMIS FUND 

John Curtis Perry 1990 

Harriet V. Relman 1992 

W. Allen Rossiter 1991 

TRUSTEES OF LINCOLN LIBRARY 

Craig Hill self-perpetuating 

Douglas Harding 

Mary Newman, Chairman 

Carol White (School Committee's Appointee) 1991 

Barbara Low (Elected by Town) 1992 

Walter Salmon (Selectmen's Appointee) 1990 



Term Expires 

DECORDOVA AND DANA MUSEUM AND PARK 
"A" Trustees 



Robert C. Frank 1991 

John French 1990 

Gregory G. Harney 1992 

Jonathan Cohen 1993 

"B" Trustees 



Meredyth Hyatt Moses (School Committee's Appointee) 1992 

Barbara Sisson (Library Trustee's Appointee) 1991 

Laurie Dewey (Selectmen's Appointee) 1990 

HOUSING COMMISSION 

Giles Browne 1992 

William G. Constable 1992 

Raymond Johnson (Appointed by the State) , Co-Chairman 1939 

Elizabeth (Lee) Harrison, Co-Chairman 1991 

Suzanne Warner Ross (Selectmen's Appointee) 1994 

RECREATION COMMITTEE 

John Adams, Chairman (elected post) 1992 

Elizabeth Evans (elected post) 1990 

Peter Watkinson (elected post) 1991 

Monika Duborg (Selectmen' s appointee) 1990 

George W. Seeley (Selectmen's appointee) 1991 

Richard Wiggin (Selectmen's appointee) 1992 



10 



OFFICERS AND COMMITTEES 
APPOINTED BY THE BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

Term Expires 

EXECUTIVE SECRETARY 

David W. Ramsay 1991 

TOM ACCOUNTANT 

Betty L. Lang 1991 

ASSISTANT EXECUTIVE SECRETARY 

Alyson A. Morse 1990 

TOWN COUNSEL 

David Dinwoodey 1989 

Thomas Arnold 1989 

TOWN ENGINEER 

Frank C. Emmons, Jr. 1990 

ACTING SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC WORKS 

Vinent D'Amicis 1990 

ACTING SUPERINTENDENT OF WATER DEPARTMENT 

Patrick Allen 1990 

CHIEF OF POLICE 

Dominick James Arena 1990 

DEPUTY CHIEF OF POLICE-PROSECUTOR 

Charles E. Doyle 1990 

POLICE SERGEANT 

David Davis 1990 

INSPECTOR 

Allen Bowles 1990 



11 



POLICE OFFICERS 



Term Expires 



Barbara Bardsley 1990 

John Fitzgerald 1990 

Robert Gallo 1990 

Richard J. Hal let t 1990 

Patrick Kenney 1990 

Gerald Mahoney 1990 

Kevin Mooney 1990 

Thomas Moran 1990 

CONSTABLES 



Dominick James Arena 1990 

Charles E. Doyle 1990 

ACTING DOG OFFICER 



Nicole Ritchie 1990 

FIRE CHIEF 

Dominick James Arena 1990 

TREE WARDEN 
LOCAL SUPT. OF SHADE TREE MANAGEMENT 

Todd Brown 1989 

FOREST WARDEN 

Dominick James Arena 1990 

SEALER OF WEIGHTS & MEASURES 

Ernest L. Johnson 1990 

BUILDING INSPECTOR 

Ernest L. Johnson 1990 

WIRING INSPECTOR 

Kenneth Desmond 1990 

PLUMBING INSPECTOR 

Russell J. Dixon 1990 

DIRECTOR OF DEFENSE & EMERGENCY PREPAREDNESS 
Thomas B. Moran 1990 



12 



Term Expires 

ASSISTANT DIRECTOR OF DEFENSE & EMERGENCY PREPAREDNESS 

David W. Ramsay 1990 

COMMUNICATIONS OFFICER 

Eric Williams 1990 

ASSISTANT COMMUNICATIONS OFFICER 

Curtis Risley 1990 

HAZARDOUS WASTE COORDINATOR 

Richard Goddard 1990 

VETERANS' AGENT 

William B. Whalen 1990 

VETERANS' GRAVE OFFICER 

William B. Whalen 1990 

TOWN HISTORIAN 

Margaret M. Martin 1990 

REGISTRARS OF VOTERS 

Peggy Elliot 1992 

William G. Langton 1991 

Eleanor M. Wilfert 1990 

Nancy J. Zuelke, Ex officio 

MINUTEMAN HOME CARE 



Ruth Morey 1992 

CONSERVATION COMMISSION 

John Quincy Adams, Chairman 1991 

Thomas Billings 1990 

Claire Cunningham 1990 

Joan Kimball 1990 

Christopher Klem 1992 

Robert Mack 1991 

Nathalie Rice 1992 



13 



Term Expires 

COUNCIL ON AGING 

Charlotte Barnaby 1990 

Albert Avery 1991 

Selima Chandler 1990 

Marian Cook 1991 

William Davis, Chairman 1992 

Shirley Dre* 1990 

Barbara Grim 1991 

Ruth Morey 1991 

Ward S. Sands 1992 

Margaretta Schmertzler 1991 

Aire-Maija Schwann 1992 

Gloria Tinder 1992 

Ruth Kramer, Coordinator 1990 

LINCOLN HISTORICAL COMMISSION 

John Carman, Chairman (realtor) 1992 

Elizabeth Donaldson (at large) 1992 

Kenneth Hurd (architect) 1990 

Colin Smith (District) 1991 

Mary Spindler (Society) 1990 

HISTORIC DISTRICT COMMISSION 

John Carman, Chairman (realtor) 1992 

Elizabeth Corcoran (Planning Bd.) 1992 

Elizabeth Donaldson (at large) 1992 

Palmer Faran (Planning Bd.) 1991 

Kenneth Hurd (architect) 1990 

Colin Smith (District) 1991 

Mary Spindler (Society) 1990 

Abigail Condon, Alternate (District) 1990 

Kim Kassner, Alternate 1991 

PIERCE PROPERTY COMMITTEE 

Patricia Asaff 1990 

Nelson Chu 1990 

Edward Ferri 1991 

Wendy Finnerty 1991 

William Shea 1988 

Judy Gross 1990 



14 



Term Expires 

LINCOLN ARTS COUNCIL 

Patricia Adams 1992 

Jane Cooper, Chairman 1990 

Candace Foster 1991 

Lynn Gargill 1991 

Sandra A. Grindlay 1991 

Waleska James 1991 

Kally Kumler 1991 

Richard Lee, Treasurer 1991 

Margaret Ann Rice, Secretary 1989 

Margaret Stathos 1990 

REPRESENTATIVES TO HANS COM FIELD ADVISORY COMMISSION 

Richard Theriault, North Lincoln Association Representative 1990 

Palmer Faran, "At Large" Representative 1991 

REPRESENTATIVES TO HANSCOM AREA STUDY COMMITTEE (HATS) II 

Warren Flint, Jr., Selectmen's Appointee 
Terrence Fenton, Member at Large 
Elizabeth Corcoran, Planning Board Appointee 
Richard Theriault, HFAC member 

REPRESENTATIVE TO MBTA ADVISORY BOARD 

Gwendolyn des Cognets 1990 

William Litant, Alternate 1990 

Alfred Seville, Alternate 1990 

REPRESENTATIVE ON WALDEN POND BOARD OF DIRECTORS 

John Quincy Adams 1990 

REPRESENTATIVE TO METROPOLITAN AREA PLANNING COUNCIL (MAPC) 

William Constable 1990 

REPRESENTATIVE TO MIDDLESEX COUNTY ADVISORY BOARD 

Susan C. Fargo 1990 

REPRESENTATIVE TO NORTH EAST SOLID WASTE COMMITTEE 

Henry Rugo 1990 

Dave W. Ramsay, Alternate 1990 

REPRESENTATIVES TO CONCORD-ASSABET AREA COUNCIL FOR CHILDREN 

Jane Appel 1990 

Cynthia Moller 1990 



15 



Term Expires 
BOARD OF APPEALS 

Morton Braun 1993 

C. Russel Hansen 1990 

D'Arcy MacMahon 1939 

Margaret B. Marsh, Chairman 1992 

Despena Billings 1991 

John Solman, Associate Member 1990 

Amalie Kass, Associate Member 1992 

CELEBRATION COMMITTEE 

Henry Morgan 1992 

Jeffrey Mudge, Co-Chairman 1990 

Clare Pinto, Co-chairman 1991 

Robert Pinto 1991 

Robert M. Fraser 1990 

PUBLIC SAFETY BOARD 

Glenn Gustavson 1989 

John Stevenson 1988 

J. Michael Tannert 1988 

Rob Webb 1989 

ROUTE 128 AREA COMMITTEE 

Susan Carr 

Terry Fenton 

Earl Flansburgh 

Rollin Johnson 

John Ritsher 

Edward Schwartz 

Ann F. Sutherland, Chairman 

Richard Wiggin 

BEMIS HALL ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

Debra Haiduven (Recreation Director) 

Barbara 3eal (Representative of Friends of the Library) 

Christel Ide (Representative of First Parish Church) 

Ruth Kramer (Council on Aging Coordinator) 

Daniel Spaeth (Representative of Lincoln Players) 

Eleanor Wilfert (Representative of the Lincoln Grange), Chairman 

Alyson A. Morse, Ex officio 

CABLE T.V. ADVISORY COMMITTEE 



Jack Carver 
Gabe Farrell 
Josephine K. Gump 
John Klobuchar 
Stephen Low, Chairman 
Nathan Parke 
Joseph Rosen 



16 



Term Expires 
WATER MANAGEMENT COMMITTEE 



Pat Allen 
Richard Carroll 
Leona Champeny 
Robert DeNormandie 
Frank Emmons 
Gabriel Farrell 



AQUIFER PROTECTION STUDY COMMITTEE 

Rebecca Bartovics (Water Commission's Appointee) 
Jonathan Cohen (Selectmen's appointee) 
Kenneth Basset t (Planning Board Rep) 
Alan Eschenroeder (Selectmen's appointee) 
Daniel Hunt (Selectmen's appointee) 
John Kimball (Selectmen's appointee) 
Nathalie Rice, Chairman (Conservation Rep) 
Edward Rolfe (Selectmen's appointee) 
Beth Schuller (Board of Health Rep) 

LAND BANK STUDY COMMITTEE 

Christopher Klem 

Lois Love 

Edward Schuller, Chairman 

Kemon Taschioglou 

Lawrence Thompson 

BETHANY COMMITTEE 

James Ames 

Charlotte Barnaby 

Richard Beinecke, Ex officio 

Richard 3ennett , Ex officio 

Robert Burnham 

Claire Cunningham 

Elizabeth Downey, Chairman 

Stephen Gray 

Lee Harrison 

Kim Kassner 

Guido Perrera 

Dorothy Smith, Ex officio 



17 



NORTH LINCOLN MARKETING COMMITTEE 



Caroll Blake 
Lorian Brown 
Giles Browne 
Elizabeth Corcoran 
Martha DeNormandie 
Janet Frazier 
Julie Holbrook 
Polly Jackson 
Raymond Johnson 
Robert Keuhn 
Mary Helen Lorenz 
Katherine McHugh 
Ana Perez 
William Russell 
Elizabeth Snelling 
Jane Telling 
Art Tetreault 



Abigail Avery 
Vicki Diadiuk 
Harry Hadley 
Gwen Loud 
Enid Sichel 



RECYCLING COMMITTEE 



PUBLIC SAFETY STUDY COMMITTEE 



D. James Arena (Chief) 

Allen Bowles (Police Rep) 

Richard Goddard (Fire Rep) 

Edward Rolfe (At large) 

Donald Seckler (At large) 

Michael Tennican (Fin Com liaison) 



THE MATADEPERA STEERING COMMITTEE 



Joseph Greeson, Sr, 
Joseph Greeson, Jr. 
Melissa Meyer 
John Quelch 
Elizabeth Smith 
Susan Stason 
John Walker 



13 



Term Expires 
SPECIAL POLICE 

Leo Algeo, Sr. 1990 

Neal Archambault 1990 

Gary Bardsley 1990 

Raymond Barnes 1990 

Dennis A. Botelho 1990 

Richard Carroll 1990 

Steven G. Carter 1990 

Frank Caruso 1990 

Joseph Cavanaugh 1990 

John Ciraso 1990 

Robert M. Collina, Jr. 1990 

Arthur Cotoni 1990 

Lorraine Dean 1990 

William Dean 1990 

Peter Dewey 1990 

Renee DiCicco 1990 

Frank Domenichella 1990 

Joseph Driscoll 1990 

Neil Duane 1990 

Allison Emery 1990 

Frank Emmons 1990 

Bruce Farago 1990 

John Finnerty 1990 

Patricia Foley 1990 

Richard Goddard 1990 

Frank Gordon, Jr. 1990 

Frank Gordon, Sr. 1990 

William Hallowell 1990 

James Hickey 1990 

Donald Hodgson 1990 

Ernest Johnson 1990 

James Kane 1990 

Herbert Kelley, Jr. 1990 

John Kelly 1990 

William Kennedy 1990 

James Lang 1990 

Jane Layton 1990 

Steven Lennon 1990 

Joseph Lenox, Sr. 1990 

Thomas Longnecker 1990 

Paul Lund 1990 

David Maher 1990 

Hazel Mclnnis 1990 

Richard McCarty 1990 

Susan Mead 1990 

Robert Morrison 1990 

Michael Murphy 1990 

Robert J. O'Brien 1990 

Thomas O'Brien 1990 

Charles O'Loughlin 1990 

William Orpik 1990 

Ruth Per low (Cons, ranger) 1990 

Theodore Poulos 1990 



19 



Term Expires 
SPECIAL POLICE CONT. 

Kenneth Rivers 1990 

Timothy Robbins 1990 

Richard Russes 1990 

William Ryan 1990 

Thomas C. Spencer 1990 

Barbara J. Terrio 1990 

Richard Turcotte 1990 

Walter Van Wart 1990 

Peter Walsh 1990 

Barbara Walther 1990 

David Whalen 1990 

John Whalen 1990 

William Whalen, Jr. 1990 

William Whalen, Sr. 1990 

Eric Williams 1990 

SPECIAL POLICE - PARKING CONTROL 

Donald Faran 
Kate Schildauer 
William Schold 



APPOINTED BY THE TOWN CLERK 

ASSISTANT TOWN CLERK 

Jane Barnet 1990 

Nancy Ritchie 1990 

APPOINTED BY THE TREASURER 

ASSISTANT TREASURER 

Cynthia Bouchard 1990 

APPOINTED BY THE COLLECTOR OF TAXES 

DEPUTY COLLECTOR OF TAXES 

Cynthia Bouchard 1990 

Charles Doyle 1990 

APPOINTED BY THE BOARD OF HEALTH 

BURIAL AGENT 

Nancy J. Zuelke 1990 

INSPECTOR OF ANIMALS 



Jane Barnet 

20 



1990 



APPOINTED BY THE MODERATOR 






Term Expires 


FINANCE COMMITTEE 




Robert Adkins 


1991 


Lucian Leape 


1990 


Bruce Long, Chairman 


1991 


Katherine McHugh 


1992 


Joseph Robbat 


1992 


Peter Sugar 


1992 


Agnes Wiggin 


1990 


PERSONNEL BOARD 




Scott Lathrop 


1991 


Samuel Donnell 


1990 


Joanne Had lock, Chairman 


1992 



REPRESENTATIVE TO MINUTEMAN REGIONAL 
VOCATIONAL SCHOOL DISTRICT COMMITTEE 

Harold Levey 1992 



APPOINTED BY THE PLANNING BOARD 
ROADSIDE PATH COMMITTEE 



James Storer 
Sonja Johansson 
Marcia Lee 
Robert Livermore 
Rosalind Feldberg 
Mark Naiman 

LONG-RANGE PLANNING COMMITTEE 

Becky Bartovics 1989 

Elizabeth Downey 1990 

Robert Jenal 1988 

Robert Lemire, Chairman 1991 

Katherine Preston 1992 

Richard Theriault 1988 

Lawrence Thompson 1992 



21 



Term Expires 

APPOINTED BY VARIOUS BOARDS AND COMMITTEES 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND COMMITTEE 

Mary Spindler (Moderator's Appointee) 1991 

Andrew Hall (Selectmen's Appointee) 1992 

Sherry Adams (School Committee's Appointee) 1990 

TRAFFIC MANAGEMENT COMMITTEE 

Terence Fenton (Selectmen's Appointee), Chairman 1988 

Jonathan Hubbard (Planning Board Appointee) 1988 

Michael Kassner (Selectmen's Appointee) 1987 

Lois Love (Planning Board Appointee) 1989 

David O'Neill (Planning Board Appointee) 1989 

Robert Schudy (Selectmen's Appointee) 1937 

(Planning Board Appointee) 1988 

MINUTEMAN NATIONAL PARK COMMITTEE 

J. Quincy Adams (Conservation Commission) 
Palmer Faran (Planning Board) 
Kenneth Bassett (Planning Board) 
David O'Neil (Traffic Management) 
Terance Fenton (Traffic Management) 

WANG PROPERTIES 
SPECIAL OFFICERS 

Anthony Aieta 
Scott Campbell 
Edward Chapman 
Donald Driscoll 
John Friberg 
John Harrington 
Robert Knowlton 
Edward Mastrocola 
Troy McKenna 
Mark Quinn 
Scott Reidy 
Dwane Rich 
John Skerry 
Peter Vroman 

OTHER SPECIAL OFFICERS 

Minuteman Vocational High School Properties Only: Dennis Deeb 
and Randall Fox 

Audubon/Drumlin Properties Only: David Hill and Daniel Hart 

Cambridge Water Dept. Properties: Henry Manuel 

Walden Properties: William Bembury, Katherine Schildauer, and 
William Schold 

22 



TOWN CLERK 

Nancy J. Zuelke 

The Town Clerk is the official recorder of Town events and 
activities and issues licenses and certificates. Her duties include 
recording the proceedings at Town Meetings and Elections, and 
notifying the Selectmen and other officers concerned of 
appropriations which have been voted. 

The record of registered voters of Lincoln is kept in the Town 
Clerk's office. Persons wishing to become voters in the Town should 
communicate with the Clerk. 

ANNUAL TOWN ELECTION 
March 27, 1989 

In accordance with Article 1 of the Warrant for the Annual Town 
Meeting, the Polls were opened at 7:30 a.m. by Town Clerk, Nancy J. 
Zuelke. The following Wardens assisted Mrs. Zuelke throughout the 
day: Nancy Braasch, Peggy Elliott, Eugenia Flint, Alan Greaves, 
William Langton, Arnold MacLean, Elizabeth Snelling, Fred Wilfert. 
The Polls were declared closed at 8:00 p.m. The total number of 
votes were as follows: There was a total vote of 888, with 245 in 
Precinct 1 and 643 in Precinct 2, with the following results: 



Office 



Candidate 



Prec. 1 Prec. 2 Total 



Town Clerk (1 yr) Nancy J. Zuelke 
Blanks 



Board of Selectmen 
(3 yrs.) 



Town Treasurer 
(1 yr.) 



Board of Assessors 
(3 yrs.) 



Collector of Taxes 
(3 yrs.) 



School Committee 
(2 for 3 yrs. ) 



Arthur R. Cotoni 
Harriet B. Todd 
Blanks 



Roy M. Raja 
31anks 



Paul E. Marsh 
Blanks 



Roy M. Raja 
Blanks 



Jennifer W. Donaldson 
Henry M. Morgan 
Patrick Phillipps 
Leslie Vagliano 
Blanks 



211 


569 


780 


34 


74 


108 


245 


643 


888 


69 


136 


205 


166 


478 


644 


10 


29 


39 


245 


643 


888 


198 


525 


723 


47 


118 


165 


245 


643 


888 


200 


536 


736 


45 


107 


152 


245 


643 


888 


196 


519 


715 


49 


124 


173 


245 


643 


888 


139 


375 


514 


127 


347 


474 


40 


73 


113 


112 


342 


454 


72 


149 


221 


"590 


1286 


1776 



23 



Office 


Candidate 


Prec. 1 


Prec. 2 


! Total 


Water Commissioner 
(3 yrs.) 


Robert DeNormandie 
Blanks 


196 

49 

245 


514 
129 
643 


710 
178 
888 


Board of Health 
(3 yrs.) 


John M. O'Loughlin MD 
Blanks 


191 

54 

255 


529 
114 
55T 


720 
168 
558" 


Cemetery 

Commissioner 
(3 yrs.) 


Martha DeNormandie 
Blanks 


204 

41 

245 


549 

94 

643 


753 
135 
888 


Planning Board 
(5 yrs.) 


John Braden 
Edward Rolfe 
Dilla G. Tingley 
Blanks 


40 
70 
89 
46 
245 


103 
113 
338 
89 
643 


143 
183 
427 
135 
888 


Commissioner of 
Trust Funds 
(3 yrs.) 


Viginia M. Niles 
Blanks 


200 

45 

245 


531 
112 
643 


731 
157 
888 


Trustee of Berais 
Fund (3 yrs.) 


Harriet V. Relman 
Blanks 


194 

51 

245 


508 
135 
643 


702 
186 
888 


Trustee of Library 
(3 yrs.) 


Barbara B. Low 
Blanks 


178 

67 

245 


476 
167 
643 


654 
234 
888 


Trustee DeCordova 
Museum (4 yrs.) 


Jonathan J. Cohen 
Blanks 


177 

68 

255 


487 
156 
651 


664 
224 
538" 


Housing 
Commission 
(2 for 3 yrs.) 


Giles Browne 
William G. Constable 
Blanks 


167 
176 
147 
590 


423 

455 

408 

1286 


590 

631 

555 

1776 


Recreation 
Committee 
(3 yrs.) 


John Adams 
Blanks 


191 

54 

245 


521 
122 
643 


712 
176 
588 


Lincoln-Sudbury 
Regional H.S. (2) 
(3 yrs.) 


Geraldine C. Nogelo 
Joanne Fraser 
Blanks 


127 
186 
177 
490 


347 

508 

431 

1286 


474 

694 

608 

1776 



24 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING 
April 1, 1989 

Pursuant to a Warrant duly served, the Meeting was called to 
order in the Brooks School Auditorium on April 1, 1989 by the 
Moderator, Mr. David M. Donaldson, at 9:35 a.m., and a quorum being 
present, (626 voters throughout the day) the following business was 
transacted: 

The Moderator brought before the Meeting consideration of those 
articles which have been placed on the Consent Calendar, copies of 
which were sent to the voters at least seven days before the Town 
Meeting. It was voted to hold out Article 8; the other articles on 
the Consent Calendar (2, 3, 4, and 7) were then adopted unanimously. 

ARTICLE 2. To bring in their votes for any Committees, 

Commissioners, Trustees, and other officers required by 

law to be elected by ballot or otherwise. 

VOTED: (On Consent Calendar) 

That John Caswell be elected Measurer of Wood and Bark 

and Joan Walker, Wilson Hayes, and Lor Ian Brown be elected Fence 

Viewers for the ensuing year. 

ARTICLE 3. To hear and act upon the reports of the Town Officers, 
Committees, Commissioners and Trustees. 

VOTED: (On Consent Calendar) 

That the reports of the Town Officers, Committees, 

Commissioners, and Trustees, as printed in the Town Report, be 

accepted. 

ARTICLE A. To fix the salaries and compensation of the several 

elective officers of the Town and to determine whether 
any Department, Board or Committee shall be authorized to employ for 
additional compensation any of its members and to fix additional 
compensation of such members. 

VOTED: (On Consent Calendar) 

That the salaries of the elected officials of the Town 
for the fiscal year beginning July 1, 1989, and ending June 30, 1990, 
be fixed at the following amounts: 

Town Clerk $500.00 

Treasurer and Collector 10.00 

Assessors, Chairman 200.00 

Assessors, other members, each 175.00 

Water Commissioners, each 75.00 

and that the Board of Assessors is authorized to employ two of its 
members to work on assessing duties at salaries not to exceed $22 ,200 
and $5,200, respectively for the said fiscal period. 



25 



ARTICLE 5. To raise and appropriate money for the necessary and 

expedient purposes of the Town, or take any other 
action relative thereto. 
VOTED: (Unanimously, except where otherwise stated) 

That the Town adopt as separate appropriations the 
recommendations listed in Exhibit 3, attached to the report of the 
Finance Committee, printed on pages 13 through 23, inclusive, of the 
Financial Section and Warrant for the 1989 Annual Town Meeting and 
that all items be raised by taxation except to the following extent 
and to the extent provided in a second motion to be made under this 
Article: 



Item 15 



Item 40 
Item 100 
Item 205 

Item 502 
Item 504 

Item 520 
Item 702 



Town Offices - Salaries - $60,000. to be taken from 
Water Department receipts and $48,000. to be taken from 
the Air Force School Account and $191,475. to be taken 
from the unexpended funds, previously voted under line 
items 819, 820, 833, 834 of the FY 1989 Budget pursuant 
to Article 5 of the Warrant for the 1988 Annual Town 
Meeting. 

Conservation - Salaries - $8,900. to be taken from 
Conservation Commission Agency Account. 

Police Department - Salaries - $150,000. to be taken 
from the Cranberry Hill Development Impact Account. 

Animal Officer - Salary and Expense - $669. to be taken 
from the Agency Account established for fees received 
for care and custody of dogs. 



Elementary School 
from Metco funds. 



Instruction - $69,084. to be taken 



Item 950- 

956 

The following 
Meeting: 

Item 200 



Elementary School - Operation and Maintenance - $155. 
to be taken from the Grammar School Fund and $1,760. to 
be taken from the Julian DeCordova School Equipment 
Fund. 

Library - Salaries - $782. to be taken from Dog Tax 
Receipts. 

Cemetery - $3,000., to be taken from the Cemetery 
Improvement Fund and $1,000. to be taken from the 
Cemetery Perpetual Care Fund. 

Water Department - $402,027.50. to be taken from 
Water Department receipts. 

numbered accounts were amended on the floor of Town 



Board of Health - Salaries will decrease to $54,790, 



26 



Item 510 Regional High School will decrease to $948,207.57. A 
motion to reduce this line item further to $847,911.72 
was subesquently amended. The amendment was passed by 
a vote of 62 in favor, 33 opposed. The main motion as 
amended is as follows: 

That the Town vote to appropriate the sura of 
$948,207.57, $847,911.72 to be applied against its 
share for the support of the Lincoln-Sudbury Regional 
High School, and $100,295.85 to be used to make a grant 
to the Lincoln-Sudbury Regional High School pursuant to 
Chapter 44 Sec. 53A, to be expended under the direction 
and control of the Lincoln-Sudbury Regional District 
School Committee. Said sums to be raised by taxation. 

Item 600 Recreation Committee - Salaries will Increase to 
$104,828.00. 

Item 804 Debt Service - Interest on Temporary Loans will 
increase to $122,400. 



Item 900 Middlesex County Pension Fund will increase to $432, 



005 



Item 901 Employee Hospital & Insurance Fund will decrease to 
$483,300. 

The Total for General Purposes for the fiscal year beginning July 1, 
1989, through June 30, 1990, is shown as $10,539,204.50, and with the 
amendments listed above is now $10,109,708.57. After the application 
of the special funds as listed above, the amount to be raised is 
$9,574,883.57. 

At the conclusion of action on all the articles calling for the 
expenditure of money (after Article 51), it was voted unanimously as 
follows (as a second motion under Article 5) 

VOTED: That the sum of $33,500. be taken from Free Cash to 

reduce the total amount to be raised by taxation, as 
voted under the first motion under this Article 5. 

(This second motion was TABLED following the first vote under Article 
5 until action on Article 51 had been completed.) 

ARTICLE 6. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a 

sum of money, in addition to that authorized under 
Article 5 of this Warrant, to provide general pay increases for 
non-union employees as may be granted by the Selectmen and/or the 
Library Trustees, or take any other action relative thereto. 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to appropriate the sum of $12,427. 
to the Library, and $45,573. to the remaining Town departments for 
the fiscal year 1990, said sums to be raised by taxation, to provide 
general pay increases for non-union employees as may be granted by 
the Selectmen and/or the Library Trustees. 



27 



ARTICLE 7. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Town 

Treasurer, with the approval of the Selectmen, to 
borrow money from time to time in anticipation of the revenue of the 
financial year beginning July 1, 1989, in accordance with the 
provisions of General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 4, as amended, and to 
issue a note or notes therefor, payable within one year, and to renew 
any note or notes as may be given for a period of less than one year, 
in accordance with General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 17, as amended. 
VOTED; (On Consent Calendar) 

That the Town Treasurer, with the approval of the 
Selectmen, be and hereby is authorized to borrow money from time to 
time in anticipation of the revenue of the financial year beginning 
July 1, 1989, in accordance with the provisions of General Laws, 
Chapter 44, Section 4, as amended, and to issue a note or notes 
therefor, payable within one year, and to renew any note or notes as 
may be given for a period of less than one year, in accordance with 
General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 17, as amended. 

ARTICLE 8. To see if the Town will authorize the Board of 

Selectmen and the School Committee to continue the 

Town's annual contract with the Secretary of Defense to operate the 

elementary school at Hanscom Air Force Base, Bedford, Massachusetts, 

or take any other action relative thereto. 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town authorizes the Board of Selectmen and the 

School Committee to continue the Town's annual contract with the 

Secretary of Defense to operate the elementary school at Hanscom Air 

Force Base, Bedford, Massachusetts. 

ARTICLE 9. To see if the Town will vote to support the School 

Committee in its continuing plan to bring a limited 

number of children from Boston to Lincoln Schools for purposes of 

education, or take any other action relative thereto. 

VOTED; (By majority voice vote) 

That the Town vote to support the School Committee in 

its continuing plan to bring a limited number of children from Boston 

to the Lincoln Schools for purposes of education. 

ARTICLE 10. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a 

sum of money by taxation, by transfer from available 
funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof, to be used by various 
departments for the purchase of vehicles and/or equipment, and to see 
if the Town will authorize the disposal by sale or otherwise of 
excess vehicles and equipment, or take any other action relative 
thereto. 
VOTED; (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to appropriate the sum of $41,000., 
said sum to be taken from Free Cash, to be used to purchase vehicles 
and equipment for various departments, and to authorize the Selectmen 
to dispose by sale or otherwise of excess vehicles and equipment. 



28 



ARTICLE 11. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a 

sum of money by taxation, by transfer from available 
funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof to lease, purchase or 
lease with an option to purchase equipment and vehicles for various 
Town departments, and to see if the Town will authorize the disposal 
by sale or otherwise of excess vehicles and equipment, or take any 
other action relative thereto. 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate a sum of 
$29,956.10. by taxation to be used for ongoing payments under 
existing leases of equipment for various Town departments. 

Following Article 11 it was voted unanimously that William Munroe be 
and he hereby is elected the temporary moderator of the Town of 
Lincoln to serve with the full powers of the office of the Moderator 
during the Town Meeting's consideration of Articles 12, 18, 19, and 
20 and that during the consideration of such articles David M. 
Donaldson shall be relegated to the role of a citizen of the Town 
devoid of all power of the Moderator. 

ARTICLE 12. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a 

sum of money by taxation, by transfer from available 
funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof for the purpose of 
providing a special police officer adequate and appropriate medical 
care for injuries sustained as a result of being hit by a vehicle on 
Route 2 while on duty on May 19, 1988 and for the purpose of 
providing said officer with lost wages and to provide for legal 
expenses associated with the pursuit of recovering these costs from 
other sources, or take any other action relative thereto. 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town appropriate $200,000. from Free Cash for 
the purpose of paying for appropriate medical care and related 
expenditures provided to a special police officer for injuries 
sustained as a result of being hit by a vehicle on Route 2 while on 
duty on May 19, 1988 and for the purpose of providing for the lost 
wages of said officer and to provide for legal expenses associated 
with the pursuit of recovering these costs from other sources. 

ARTICLE 13. To see if the Town, in response to the recommendations 

of the Public Safety Study Committee appointed by the 
Selectmen, will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money by 
taxation, by transfer from available funds, by borrowing or any 
combination thereof in order to provide funds for any one or more of 
the following: for salaries for additional personnel or personnel 
hours in the Police and Fire Departments, for professional services 
to further evaluate concerns raised by said Public Safety Study 
Committee and for funds for additional capital expenditures to 
upgrade the facilities and equipment of such Departments , or take any 
other action relative thereto. 
VOTED: (By a majority voice vote) 

That the Town hereby authorizes the Board of Selectmen 
to enter into negotiations with the Massachusetts Port Authority 
land/or the United States Air Force for the purpose of establishing a 
contract regarding the provision of fire safety services within the 
Town, said contract to be presented for ratification at the next 
Annual Town Meeting. 

29 



ARTICLE 14. To see if the Town will vote to increase the Lincoln 

Fire Department personnel by four (4) additional 

full-time firefighters. 

VOTED: (by majority voice vote as amended) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate $50,500. to 

pay for salaries and related benefits and expenses so as to increase 

the Lincoln Fire Department personnel by two (2) additional full-time 

firefighters during the fiscal year 1990. 

An amendment to insert the word "temporary" before "full-time" was 
defeated by a unanimous vote. 

ARTICLE 15. To see if the Town will vote to accept as a gift 

certain playground structures and equipment , to be 
installed and located on the site of the Hartwell School owned by the 
Town and to be known as Strats' Place Playground, or take any other 
action relative thereto. 
VOTED : (By a majority voice vote as amended) 

That the Town vote to accept as a gift certain 
playground structures and equipment to be located on a site owned by 
the Town to be selected by the Selectmen to be known as Strats' Place 
Playground, which playground structures and equipment are to be 
installed and paid for by private individuals. 

ARTICLE 16. To see if the Town will vote to rescind its 

authorization to borrow the sum of $1,400,000 of the 
total authorized borrowing of $2,000,000 which was voted under 
Article 2 of the Warrant for the Special Town Meeting held on June 
16, 1986 (acquisition of the McHugh land) in order to reflect the 
amount actually borrowed on a permanent basis under that article, or 
take any other action relative thereto. 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town rescind its authorization to borrow the 
sum of $30.00. of the total authorized borrowing of $68,130. which 
was voted under Article 13 of the Warrant for the Annual Town Meeting 
held on March 26, 1988 (sweeper purchase) in order to reflect the 
amount actually borrowed under that Article. 

ARTICLE 17. To see if the Town will vote to rescind its 

authorization to borrow the sum of $30.00 of the total 
authorized borrowing of $68,130 which was voted under Article 14 of 
the Warrant for the Annual Town Meeting held on March 26, 1988 
(sweeper purchase) in order to reflect the amount actually borrowed 
under that article, or take any other action relative thereto. 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town rescind its authorization to borrow the 
sum of $30.00. of the total authorized borrowing of $68,130. which 
was voted under Article 13 of the Warrant for the Annual Town Meeting 
held on March 26, 1988 (sweeper purchase) in order to reflect the 
amount actually borrowed under that Article. 

At this point a motion was unanimously voted as follows: 

That this Town Meeting consider and act upon a single motion under 
Article 18, concerning land owned by Edward and Henry Flint, and 
under Article 19, concerning land owned by Warren Flint, Sr. 



30 



ARTICLE 18. To see if the Town will vote to acquire for 

conservation purposes (including agriculture) or any 
other municipal purpose, by purchase, eminent domain, gift or 
otherwise, a certain parcel of land owned by Edward and Henry Flint 
situated on Lexington Road and containing approximately 17 acres, 
being more particularly described on a plan on file in the office of 
the Town Clerk, and for that purpose to raise and appropriate a sum 
of money by taxation, by transfer from available funds, by borrowing 
or any combination thereof, or take any other action relative thereto. 

ARTICLE 19. To see if the Town will vote to acquire by purchase, 

gift, eminent domain or in any other way a perpetual 
agricultural preservation restriction respecting a certain parcel of 
land owned by Warren Flint, Sr. , situated on Old Lexington Road and 
more particularly shown on a plan on file in the office of the Town 
Clerk, and for that purpose to raise and appropriate a sum of money 
by taxation, by transfer from available funds, by borrowing, or any 
combination thereof, or take any other action relative thereto. 
ARTICLE 18 & 19 VOTED; (Unanimously) 

That the Conservation Commission Is authorized in the 
name and on behalf of the Town, subject to and conditional upon a 
favorable vote of the Town to exempt the amounts required to pay 
principal of and interest on any borrowing authorized by this vote 
from the limitation on total taxes imposed by General Laws, Chapter 
59, Section 21C (Proposition 2 1/2): 

A. to acquire by purchase, gift or in any other way, for 
conservation and agricultural purposes only, under the care and 
custody of the Conservation Commission, pursuant to Section 3C 
of Chapter 40 of the General Laws, a certain parcel of land 
owned by Edward and Henry Flint situated on Lexington Road and 
containing approximately 17 acres, being more particularly 
described in a plan on file in the office of the Town Clerk; 
that the sum of $1,640,000. is hereby raised and appropriated 
for this purpose; and that the Selectmen and/or the 
Conservation Commission are authorized to permit the sellers, 
the Lincoln Land Conservation Trust, the Massachusetts 
Department of Food and Agriculture, or any one or more of them, 
to obtain or reserve a perpetual agricultural preservation 
restriction on such land; and 

B. to acquire by purchase, gift or in any other way, under the 
care and custody of the Conservation Commission, pursuant to 
Section 8C of Chapter 40 of the General Laws, a perpetual 
agricultural preservation restriction, which may be held 
jointly by the Town with the Lincoln Land Conservation Trust, 
the Massachusetts Department of Food and Agriculture, and 
others, on a certain parcel of land owned by Warren Flint, Sr. , 
situated on Old Lexington Road and Lexington Road and 
containing approximately 17 acres, being more particularly 
shown on a plan on file in the office of the Town Clerk; that 
the sum of $750,000. is hereby raised and appropriated for this 
purpose; and 



31 



That, in order to meet such appropriation and to provide for 
bond issuance expenses of $30,000., which are hereby 
appropriated, the Treasurer with the approval of the Selectmen 
is authorized to borrow $2,420,000. under Section 7(3) of 
Chapter 44 of the General Laws, as amended, and to issue bonds 
or notes of the Town therefor, payable in accordance with said 
Chapter; and that the Selectmen and/or the Conservation 
Commission are authorized to apply to the appropriate agencies 
of the Federal Government and the Commonwealth, or either of 
them, for grants for such acquisitions, and to accept gifts 
toward such acquisitions, and to apply such grants and/or gifts 
to the expenses of such acquisitions and of such bond or note 
issue, and to interest and/or principal on such bonds or notes; 
that any reimbursement under Sections 11 and 11A of Chapter 
132A of the General Laws shall be applied as provided therein 
and is hereby appropriated for that purpose; and that the 
Selectmen and/or the Conservation Commission are authorized to 
execute and deliver in the name and on behalf of the Town such 
notes, documents and agreements, and to take all other action, 
as may be necessary or desirable to carry out the provisions of 
this vote. 

At 6:15 p.m. it was moved, seconded and unanimously voted to adjourn 
the meeting until Monday April 3, 1989 at 7:30 p.m. 



FIRST ADJOURNED SESSION OF ANNUAL TOWN MEETING 
April 3, 1989 

At 7:35 p.m. the meeting was called to order by the Moderator, Mr. 
David M. Donaldson, and a quorum being present, (382 voters 
throughout the evening) the following business was transacted: 

ARTICLE 20. To see if the Town will approve the following Amendment 

to the Lincoln-Sudbury Regional School District 
Agreement, dated March, 1954 and as heretofore amended (the 
"Agreement" ) , as proposed by vote of the Lincoln-Sudbury Regional 
District School Committee: 

AMENDMENT TO THE AGREEMENT FOR THE ESTABLISHMENT OF THE 
LINCOLN-SUDBURY REGIONAL SCHOOL DISTRICT 

The Agreement between the Towns of Lincoln and Sudbury with 

respect to the establishment of a Regional School District, as 

heretofore amended (the "Agreement") is hereby further amended as 
follows: 

Amendment 

1. Section 1 of the Agreement is amended to read in its entirety as 
follows : 

1. The Regional District School Committee 



(a) Composition 



32 



The powers and duties and liabilities of the Regional 
School District shall be vested in and exercised by a 
Regional District School Committee (the "Committee"). 
The Committee shall consist of seven (7) members, of 
whom five (5) shall be appointed by the school 
committee of the Town of Sudbury from its own 
membership, and of whom (2) shall be appointed by the 
school committee of the Town of Lincoln and shall be 
residents of Lincoln who may be members of the Lincoln 
School Committee. All members of the Regional District 
School Committee shall serve until their successors are 
appointed and qualified. 

(b) Interim Committee Membership 

Notwithstanding paragraph (a), the members of the 
Committee in office immediately prior to the adoption 
of this amended Section 1 (the "elected members") shall 
continue to serve until the expiration of their 
respective terms. Vacancies on the School Committee 
from among the elected members, whether during or at 
the expiration of the respective terms, shall not be 
filled. 

(c) Annual Appointment of Members 

Within ten (10) days after the acceptance of this 
amended Section 1, the local school committee of the 
Town of Sudbury shall appoint five members of the 
Regional District School Committee, and the local 
school committee of the Town of Lincoln shall appoint 
two members of the Regional District School Committee, 
in accordance with paragraph (a) . Such appointed 
members, together with the elected members then in 
office , shall organize and choose by ballot from their 
own number a chairman and vice-chairman. Annually 
thereafter, immediately after the latest of the annual 
town elections of the member towns, each local school 
committee shall make its respective appointments to the 
Regional District School Committee, with all appointed 
members to serve until the latest of such annual town 
elections held in the next succeeding year. The 
Regional District School Committee, including any 
elected members remaining in office, shall annually 
organize and choose by ballot from its own number a 
chairman and vice-chairman. 

(d) Vacancies 

Vacancies from among the members appointed by the local 
school committees of the Towns of Sudbury or Lincoln 
shall be filled by appointment, by the respective local 
school committee, of a member to serve for the balance 
of the unexpired term. 

2. This Amendment shall take effect upon its approval by each 
of the member towns, 
or take any other action relative thereto. 

33 



VOTED: (Defeated by a majority standing vote) 

That the Town approve the amendment to the Lincoln- 
Sudbury Regional School District Agreement, dated March, 1954, as 
heretofore amended (the "Agreement"), as printed in Article 20 of the 
Warrant for this meeting, except as follows: In Section 1(a) of the 
Agreement, delete the words "and shall be residents of Lincoln who 
may be members of the Lincoln School Committee," and substitute 
therefor the words "from its own membership". 

ARTICLE 21. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a 

sum of money by taxation, by transfer from 
available fun'ds, by borrowing or any combination thereof for the 
purposes of undertaking necessary remodeling and /or repairs to the 
Town's school buildings in order to improve access to handicapped 
persons, or take any other action relative thereto. 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to appropriate $10,000. from Free 
Cash for the purposes of undertaking necessary remodeling and/or 
repairs to the Town's school buildings in order to improve access to 
handicapped persons. 

ARTICLE 22. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a 

sum of money by taxation, transfer from available 
funds, by borrowing, or any combination thereof for the 
implementation of plans to insure the removal and/or ongoing 
maintenance and repair of asbestos material as required by the 
Federal Asbestos Hazard Emergency Act, or take any other action 
relative thereto. 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to appropriate the sum of $145,000. 
from Free Cash to insure the removal and ongoing maintenance and 
repair of asbestos material as required by the Federal Asbestos 
Hazard Emergency Act. 

ARTICLE 23. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the sale of 

water to those portions of the Forester Road 
development, so-called, which are located in the City of Waltham and 
are contiguous to Lincoln and to authorize the Selectmen to petition 
the General Court for special legislation authorizing such sale of 
water outside the boundaries of the Town of Lincoln, or take any 
other action relative thereto. 
VOTED: (By Majority Voice Vote) 

That the Town vote to authorize the sale of water to 
those portions of the Forester Road development, so-called, which are 
located in the City of Waltham and are contiguous to Lincoln and to 
authorize the Selectmen to petition the General Court for special 
legislation authorizing such sale of water outside the boundaries of 
the Town of Lincoln. 

ARTICLE 24. To see if the Town will vote to appropriate a sum of 

money from Free Cash to the Fiscal Year 1989 Reserve 

Fund for the purpose of replacing amounts previously dispersed from 

said Fund for certain expenses associated with water main work on 

Route 2, or take any other action relative thereto. 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 
To Pass Over 

34 



ARTICLE 25. To see if the Town will vote to take further action 

with respect to the proposed financing of the laying 
and/or relaying of certain water mains along Route 2 in the areas of 
the intersections of Lexington Road, Page Road and Mill Street for 
which an appropriation from Water Department receipts of $75,000 was 
previously voted under Article 28 of the Warrant for the 1988 Annual 
Town Meeting, including without limitation (i) whether to appropriate 
a supplemental sum in addition to such prior appropriation and to see 
if the Town will authorize such supplemental sum to be used for the 
laying and/ or relaying of certain water mains in the area of the 
Route 2 and Bedford Road intersection as well as in the areas 
previously authorized by the 1988 Annual Town Meeting, and (ii) 
whether such additional appropriation shall be raised by taxation, by 
transfer from available funds, or by borrowing, or take any other 
action relative thereto. 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town appropriate the sum of $380,000., said 
sum to be used to supplement an appropriation of $75,000. which was 
previously voted under Article 28 of the Warrant for the 1988 Annual 
Town Meeting to provide for the laying and/or relaying of certain 
water mains along Route 2 in the areas of the intersections of 
Lexington Road, Page Road and Mill Street, and to be used to also 
provide for the laying and/or relaying of certain water mains in the 
additional area of the Route 2 and Bedford Road intersection; that to 
meet such appropriation the sum of $200,000. shall be taken from 
Water Department receipts, and the Treasurer, with the approval of 
the Board of Selectmen, is hereby authorized to borrow the remaining 
$180,000. of said appropriated sum under G.L. Chapter 44, Section 8 
(5), as amended, and to issue bonds and notes of the Town therefor 
payable in accordance with said G.L. Chapter 44; and that the sum of 
$12,600 be additionally appropriated from Water Department receipts 
in order to meet the debt service on the aforesaid borrowing during 
fiscal year 1990. 

ARTICLE 26. To see If the Town will vote to transfer a sum of money 

from Public Works salaries, for which an appropriation 
by taxation was previously voted as part of the FY 1989 Budget under 
Article 5 of the Warrant for the 1988 Annual Town Meeting, to Water 
Department salaries, or take any other action relative thereto. 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to transfer $7,520.80. from Public 
Works salaries, for which an appropriation by taxation was previously 
voted as line item 300 of the FY 1989 Budget under Article 5 of the 
Warrant for the 1988 Annual Town Meeting, to Water Department wages 
under line item 951. 

ARTICLE 27. To see if the Town will appropriate all of the 

unexpended balance of the proceeds of a loan of 
$700,000 (approximately $2,225.00), which was originally borrowed, 
pursuant to a vote under Article 10 of the Warrant for the Special 
Town Meeting held on June 16, 1981, to construct a concrete reservoir 
at the location of the existing open water distribution reservoir off 
Bedford Road together with associated pipes, fixtures and other 
equipment, for the laying and relaying of certain water mains, money 
for which may be borrowed under the provisions of Chapter 44 of the 
General Laws, or take any other action relative thereto. 



35 



VOTED; (Unanimously) 

That the Town appropriate all of the unexpended balance 
of the proceeds of a loan of $700,000., such balance being 
$2,224.31., which was originally borrowed pursuant to a vote under 
Article 10 of the Warrant for the Special Town Meeting held on June 
16, 1981, to construct a concrete reservoir at the location of the 
existing open water distribution reservoir off Bedford Road together 
with associated pipes, for the laying and relaying of certain water 
mains, money for which may be borrowed under the provisions of 
Chapter 44, Section 8 (5) of the General Laws. 

ARTICLE 28. . To see if the Town will vote to accept changes in the 

schedule of Town Clerk fees as authorized by 
Massachusetts General Laws as amended Chapter 262, Section 34, 
clauses 1 - 79, a copy of which schedule is on file with the Town 
Clerk, or take any other action relative thereto. 
VOTED: (By Majority Voice Vote as amended) 

That the Town approve changes in the schedule of Town 
Clerk fees as authorized by Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 262, 
Section 34, as amended, copies of which new schedule are on file in 
the office of the Town Clerk and have been distributed to all persons 
at this meeting. 

An amendment to strike entirely item #11 (fee for entering amendment 
of record of birth of a child born out of wedlock subsequently 
legitimized) from the fee schedule was passed by a majority voice 
vote. 

ARTICLE 29. To see if the Town will vote to establish a "Sister 

City" municipal relationship with the town of 

Matadepera, Spain, or take any other action thereto. 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to establish a "Sister City" 

municipal relationship with the town of Matadepera, Spain. 

ARTICLE 30. To see if the Town will vote to acquire by purchase, 

eminent domain, gift or otherwise one or more easements 
in and upon certain parcels of land held in the name of the estate of 
Elizabeth M. Tracey and Robert J. Tracey and located at the southwest 
corner of the intersection of Route 2 and Bedford Road, for the 
purpose of installing and/or maintaining new or existing water mains 
and related facilities, which easements are more particularly shown 
and described on a plan of land prepared by the Town Engineer and on 
file in the office of the Town Clerk, and to determine whether the 
Town will appropriate money therefor to be provided by taxation, by 
appropriation from available funds, by borrowing or any combination 
thereof; or take any other action relative thereto. 
VOTED : (Unanimously) 
To Pass Over 

ARTICLE 31. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a 
sum of money by taxation, by transfer from available 

funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof for the design and 

installation of a stand-by power source for the Sandy Pond Pump 

Station, or take any other action relative thereto. 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 
To Pass Over 

36 



ARTICLE 32. To see if the Town will vote to accept Chapter 59, 

Section 5, clause (17C 1/2) of the Massachusetts 
General Laws, which will allow the exemption from taxation of real 
estate to the taxable valuation of $2,000 or the sum of $175, 
whichever would result in an abatement of the greater amount of 
actual taxes due, of certain surviving spouses or minors or certain 
persons over seventy years of age, subject to the conditions set 
forth in said statute, or take any other action relative thereto. 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town accept Chapter 59, Section 5, clause (17C 
1/2) of the Massachusetts General Laws, which will allow the 
exemption from taxation of real estate to the taxable valuation of 
$2,000. or the sum of $175. , whichever would result in an abatement 
of the greater amount of actual taxes due , of certain surviving 
spouses or minors or certain persons over seventy years of age , 
subject to the conditions set forth in said statute. 

ARTICLE 33. To see if the Town will vote to accept Chapter 59, 

Section 5, clause (41C) of the Massachusetts General 
Laws, which will allow the exemption from taxation of real property 
to the amount of $4,000 of taxable valuation or the sum of $500, 
whichever would result in an exemption of the greater amount of taxes 
due, of certain persons over seventy years of age or their spouses, 
subject to the conditions set forth in such statute, or take any 
other action relative thereto. 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town accept Chapter 59, Section 5, clause 
(41C) of the Massachusetts General Laws, which will allow the 
exemption from taxation of real property to the amount of $4,000. of 
taxable valuation or the sum of $500., whichever would result in an 
exemption of the greater amount of taxes due, of certain persons over 
seventy years of age or their spouses, subject to the conditions set 
forth in such statute. 

ARTICLE 34. To see if the Town will vote to accept Chapter 59, 

Section 5, clause (50) of the Massachusetts General 
Laws, which will allow the exemption from taxation of the value of 
alterations or improvements to residential real property which are 
necessary to provide housing for a person sixty years of age or older 
who is not the owner of the premises, subject to the conditions set 
forth in such statute, or take any other action relative thereto. 
VOTED: (By Majority Voice Vote) 

That the Town accept Chapter 59, Section 5, clause (50) 
of the Massachusetts General Laws, which will allow the exemption 
from taxation of the value of alterations or improvements to 
residential real property which are necessary to provide housing for 
a person sixty years of age or older who is not the owner of the 
premises, subject to the conditions set forth in such statute. 



37 



ARTICLE 35. To see if the Town will vote to amend and restate 

Article II, Section 1 of the Town's General Bylaws so 

as to read as follows: 

The Annual Town Meeting shall be held on the Saturday before 
the last Monday in March in each year at 9:30 A.M. for the 
transaction of all business except that the election of 
officers and the determination of such matters as by law are 
required to be elected or determined by ballot shall take place 
on the last Monday in March, when the polls shall be open from 
7:30 A.M. until 7:00 P.M., or to such later time up to 8:00 
P.M. as the Moderator may determine. 

or take any. other action relative thereto. 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 
To Pass Over. 

At 10:15 p.m. it was moved, seconded and unanimously voted to 
adjourned the meeting until April 4, 1989 at 7:30 p.m. 



SECOND ADJORNED SESSION OF ANNUAL TOWN MEETING 
April 4, 1989 

At 7:40 p.m. the meeting was called to order by the Moderator, Mr. 
David M. Donaldson, and a quorum being present, (166 voters 
throughout the evening) the following business was transacted: 

ARTICLE 36. To see if the Town will vote to raise and 

appropriate a sum of money by taxation, by transfer 

from available funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof for 

professional services associated with planning efforts for the 

Hanscom Area Traffic Study (HATS II), or take any other action 

relative thereto. 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate $10,000. by 

taxation for professional services associated with planning efforts 

for the Hanscom Area Towns Committee (HATS II). 

ARTICLE 37. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the 

Selectmen to (i) accept an award of damages from the 
Commonwealth of Massachusetts and to execute a release to said 
Commonwealth in connection with the taking of a certain parcel of 
land owned by the Town for the widening of Route 2, or (ii) execute a 
pro tanto receipt for said parcel, said parcel being more 
particularly shown on a plan entitled "THE COMMONWEALTH OF 
MASSACHUSETTS PLAN OF ROAD IN THE TOWN OF LINCOLN, MIDDLESEX COUNTY, 
ALTERED AND LAID OUT AS A STATE HIGHWAY BY THE DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC 
WORKS, DATED JUNE 8, 1988, SCALE: 80 FEET TO THE INCH", which plan 
is on file in the office of the Town Clerk, or take any other action 
relative thereto. 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town authorize the Selectmen to accept an 
award of damages from the Commonwealth of Massachusetts and to 
execute a release to said Commonwealth in connection with the taking 
of a certain parcel of land owned by the Town for the widening of 
Route 2, said parcel being more particularly shown on a plan entitled 
"THE COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS PLAN OF ROAD IN THE TOWN OF 

38 



LINCOLN, MIDDLESEX COUNTY, ALTERED AND LAID OUT AS A STATE HIGHWAY BY 
THE DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS, DATED JUNE 8, 1988, SCALE: 80 FEET 
TO THE INCH", which plan is on file in the office of the Town Clerk. 

ARTICLE 38. To see if the Town will vote to raise and 

appropriate a sum of money by taxation, by transfer 

from available funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof for the 

repair and maintenance of certain Town buildings, or take any other 

action relative thereto. 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to appropriate the sum of $35,000. 

to be raised by taxation, said sum to be used for the repair and 

maintenance of certain Town buildings. 

ARTICLE 39. To see if the Town will vote to appropriate a sum 

of money by taxation, by transfer from available funds, 
by borrowing or any combination thereof to be used for the 
construction, reconstruction, and/or maintainance and repair of roads 
and bridges, or take any other action relative thereto. 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town appropriate the sum of $54,584. from 
available funds under G. L. Chapter 90 pursuant to Chapter 15 of the 
Acts of 1988 to be used for the construction, reconstruction, and/or 
maintainance and repair of roads and bridges. 

ARTICLE 40. To see if the Town will vote to appropriate a sum 

of money from Free Cash to the Fiscal Year 1989 Reserve 
Fund for the purpose of replacing amounts previously dispersed from 
said Fund for certain expenses associated with the affordable housing 
project in North Lincoln (Battle Road Farm), or take any other action 
relative thereto. 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town appropriate the sum of $17,500. from Free 
Cash to the Fiscal Year 1989 Reserve Fund for the purpose of 
replacing amounts previously disbursed from said Fund for certain 
expenses associated with the affordable housing project in North 
Lincoln (Battle Road Farm). 

ARTICLE 41. To see if the Town will vote to amend its Zoning 

Bylaw by making a number of technical corrections to 
various sections, a complete list of which is available for 
inspection at the Town Offices and in the office of the Town Clerk, 
or to take any other action relative thereto. 
VOTED: (unanimoulsy) 

That the Town vote to amend its Zoning Bylaw by making 
a number of technical corrections to various sections, a complete 
list of which is available for inspection at the Town Offices and in 
the office of the Town Clerk, and a copy of which has been 
distributed to all persons at this meeting. 



39 



ARTICLE 42. To see if the Town will vote to amend Sections 6 

and 17 of its Zoning 3ylaw to require site plan 
approval for certain residential development, the text of which 
amendment is available for inspection in the Town Offices and in the 
office of the Town Clerk, or to take any other action relative 
thereto. 
VOTED: (By a count of 130 in favor, 3 Opposed) 

That the Town vote to amend its Zoning Bylaw as follows: 

With respect to Section 17 thereof ( Site Plans ), by 
redesignating the present Section 17 as Section 17A and adding 
at the beginning thereof the following sentence: "This Section 
17A shall apply only to non- residential building, structures 
and uses: and modifying certain standards and procedures 
relating to the residential site plan approval process by 
adding a new Section 17 exactly as set forth in the proposed 
text which has been filed with the Town Clerk and has been 
distributed to all persons at this meeting. 

ARTICLE 43. To see if the Town will vote to amend Section 6 of 

its Zoning Bylaw to minimize the creation of certain 
irregularly shaped lots including those commonly known as "rattail" 
or "dumbbell" lots, the text of which amendment is available for 
inspection in the Town Offices and the Office of the of the Town 
Clerk, or take any other action relative thereto. 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to amend Section 6.5.4 of the Zoning 
Bylaw by renumbering the existing paragraph as "6. 5.4. (a)" and by 
inserting a new paragraph 6.5.4 (b) to read as follows: 

Whenever any two points on lot lines shall be less than fifty 
(50) feet apart, measured in a straight line, except where the 
distance between such points, measured along the perimeter of 
the lot, is less than one hundred fifty (150) feet, then no 
part of the smaller portion of the lot which is bounded by such 
straight line and such lot lines shall be considered in 
computing area, frontage, setback or other dimensional 
requirements of the Zoning Bylaw. 

ARTICLE 44. To see if the Town will vote to amend Section 

6.6.2(b) of its Zoning Bylaw (R-l, Cluster Development) 
by deleting the minimum tract area of "ten (10) acres" appearing in 
the 6.6.2 (d) and substituting therefore: "one hundred sixty 
thousand (160,000) square feet", or take any other action relative 
thereto. 
VOTED: (By a count of 132 in favor, 9 Opposed) 

That the Town vote to amend Section 6.6 of its Zoning 
Bylaw (R-l Cluster Development) by deleting the minimum tract area of 
"ten (10) acres" appearing in 6.6.2 (b) and substituting therefor: 
"one hundred sixty thousand (160,000) square feet". 

ARTICLE 45. To see if the Town will vote to raise and 

appropriate a sum of money by taxation, by transfer 
from available funds, by borrowing, or any combination thereof for 
the renovation of the house at 65 Tower Road which is owned by the 
Town and administered by the Lincoln Housing Commission, for 
subsidized housing, or take any other action relative thereto. 

40 



VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of 
$50,000. by taxation for the renovation of the house at 65 Tower Px.oad 
which is owned by the Town and administered by the Lincoln Housing 
Commission, to be used for subsidized housing. 

An amendment to reduce the sum to $25,000 was defeated by a majority 
voice vote. 

ARTICLE 46. To see If the Town will vote to organize and 

establish a Housing Authority as authorized by Chapter 
121B of the Massachusetts General Laws, and in connection therewith 
(i) to elect, or authorize the Selectmen to appoint, the original 
members of such Housing Authority and (ii) to authorize the 
dissolution of the Lincoln Housing Commission (including, if 
necessary, authorizing a petition to the General Court for special 
legislation or other legislative action in order to accomplish such 
dissolution) , and the transfer to the new Housing Authority of all 
governmental and proprietary responsibilities of said Housing 
Commission, or in the alternative to see if the Town will authorize a 
petition for special legislation or other legislative action which 
would change the structure or powers of the existing Housing 
Commission or would in any other manner allow the Commission to 
become eligible for additional State financial assistance for the 
Commission's programs; or take any other action relative thereto. 
VOTED: (By majority voice vote) 

That the Board of Selectmen is hereby authorized to 
petition the General Court for special legislation which would 
effectively supercede or amend Chapter 360 of the Acts of 1979 of the 
General Court, which originally authorized the creation of the 
Lincoln Housing Commission, in order to provide that the powers and 
duties of the Housing Commission, and the procedures for the exercise 
of such powers and duties, shall be substantially identical to those 
powers, duties and procedures which are applicable to municipal 
housing authorities as set forth in Chapter 121B of the General Laws, 
all in order to permit the Town to fully participate in State funding 
for affordable or subsidized housing programs, provided, however , 
that the Selectmen shall use their best efforts to seek inclusion in 
such special legislation of language which assures (i) that no power 
of eminent domain shall be exercised by the Housing Commission except 
upon a confirmatory vote of the Lincoln Town Meeting, and (ii) that 
the Housing Commission shall be obligated to report to each Annual 
Town Meeting of the Town of Lincoln (but shall not be obligated to 
seek Town Meeting approval, except pursuant to otherwise applicable 
law) as to (a) any plans for the construction, rehabilitation or use 
of housing which is not in compliance with the existing zoning by-law 
of the Town, and (b) any portion of the Housing Commission's budget 
which is funded by the Commonwealth of Massachusetts rather than by 
the Town, and provided , further , that such special legislation shall 
not take effect unless it has been presented to and approved by a 
subsequent Town Meeting; and the Board of Selectmen is further 
authorized to take all other actions which may be necessary or 
appropriate in furtherance of the foregoing vote. 



41 



ARTICLE 47. To see if the Town will vote to amend its General 

Bylaws by adding a new Article XVIII entitled General 
Wetlands Protection Bylaw , to provide additional protection to 
Lincoln wetlands, a copy of the text of which proposed Article XVIII 
is on file with the Town Clerk, or take any other action relative 
thereto. 
VOTED: (By majority standing vote) 

That the Town vote to amend its General Bylaws by 
adding a new Article XVIII entitled General Wetlands Protection 
Bylaw , to provide additional protection to Lincoln wetlands, a copy 
of the text of which proposed Article XVIII has been filed with the 
Town Clerk and has been distributed to all persons at this meeting. 

Amendments to provide for an appeal process and to exempt existing 
lots were defeated by majority voice votes. 

ARTICLE 48. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a 

sum of money by taxation, by transfer from available 
funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof, said sum to be added 
to the amount previously appropriated under Article 2 of the Warrant 
for the November 1, 1986 Special Town Meeting in order to complete 
construction and furnishing of an addition to and renovation of the 
Lincoln Public Library, and to see if the Town will modify the vote 
taken under the aforesaid Article 2 of the Warrant for the November 
1, 1936 Special Town Meeting in order to provide that all or a 
certain portion of federal and/or state grant monies available for 
the aforesaid project may be used in addition to, rather than in lieu 
of, all amounts appropriated by the Town, or take any other action 
relative thereto. 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 
To Pass Over 

ARTICLE 49. To see if the Town will take further action with 

respect to the proposed design, construction and 
financing of a permanent transfer station at the landfill site, for 
which an authorization to borrow $410,000 was previously voted under 
Article 12 of the Warrant of the 1988 Annual Town Meeting including 
without limitation (i) whether to appropriate a supplemental sum in 
addition to or a new sum in lieu of such prior appropriation In order 
to complete the aforesaid design and construction and (ii) whether 
such additional or new appropriation shall be raised by taxation, by 
transfer from available funds, or by borrowing, or take any other 
action relative thereto. 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town take further action with respect to the 
proposed design, construction and financing of a permanent transfer 
station at the landfill site, for which an authorization to borrow 
$410,000. was previously voted under Article 12 of the Warrant of the 
1938 Annual Town Meeting, by appropriating a supplemental sum of 
$70,000. in addition to such prior appropriation in order to complete 
the aforesaid design and construction; and that to meet such 
additional appropriation the Treasurer, with the approval of the 
Board of Selectmen, is hereby authorized to borrow all of said 
appropriated supplemental sura under G.L. c. 44 Section 8 (22), as 
amended, and to issue bonds and notes of the Town therefor payable in 
accordance with said G.L. c. 44. 

42 



ARTICLE 50. To see if the Town will take further action with 

respect to the financing of the proposed closing out of 
the landfill area for which an authorization to borrow $700,000 was 
previously voted under Article 15 of the Warrant for the 1987 Annual 
Town Meeting (the "1987 Appropriation") including without limitation 
(i) whether to appropriate a supplemental sum in addition to or a new 
sum in lieu of such prior appropriation in order to complete the 
aforesaid project and (ii) whether such additional or new 
appropriation shall be raised by taxation, by transfer from available 
funds, or by borrowing, or take any other action relative thereto. 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town take further action with respect to the 
financing of the proposed closing out of the landfill area for which 
an authorization to borrow $700,000. was previously voted under 
Article 15 of the Warrant of the 1987 Annual Town Meeting, by 
appropriating a supplemental sum of $50,000. in addition to such 
prior appropriation in order to complete the aforesaid project; and 
that to meet such additional appropriation the Treasurer, with the 
approval of the Board of Selectmen, is hereby authorized to borrow 
all of said appropriated supplemental sum under G.L. c. 44 Section 7 
(24), as amended, and to issue bonds and notes of the Town therefor 
payable in accordance with said G.L. c. 44. 

ARTICLE 51. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a 

sum of money by taxation, by transfer from available 
funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof in order to supplement 
$10,000 previously appropriated by taxation under Article 23 of the 
Warrant of the 1988 Annual Town Meeting for the purpose of providing 
a one-day, Town-wide hazardous waste collection, said supplemental 
funds to be used to cover overruns for the collection day and/or 
provide funds for a second townwide hazardous waste collection day, 
or take any other action relative thereto. 
VOTED; (Unanimously) 

That the Town appropriate the sum of $5,000. from Free 
Cash in order to supplement $10,000. previously appropriated by 
taxation under Article 23 of the Warrant of the 1988 Annual Town 
Meeting for the purpose of providing a one-day, Town-wide hazardous 
waste collection, said supplemental sum to be used to cover cost 
overruns for the collection day. 

ARTICLE 52. To see if the Town will vote to accept special 

legislation adopted by the General Court pursuant to 
the request of the Town under Article 24 of the Warrant for the 1988 
Annual Town Meeting, a copy of which special legislation is on file 
in the office of the Town Clerk, in order to authorize the collection 
by the Town of fees or charges on the transfer of real property, said 
monies to be used to acquire, maintain and preserve land for 
conservation and open space purposes and to acquire real property and 
implement programs for affordable housing, or take any other action 
relative thereto. 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town hereby confirms and renews the 
authorization previously given to the Board of Selectmen pursuant to 
the vote taken under Article 24 of the Warrant for the 1988 Annual 
Town Meeting to petition the Massachusetts General Court for the 
enactment of special legislation encompassing so-called "land bank" 

43 



provisions, in order to authorize the collection by the Town of fees 
or charges on the transfer of real property, said monies to be used 
to acquire, maintain and preserve land for conservation and open 
space purposes and to acquire real property and implement programs 
for affordable housing, provided that said petition shall be subject 
to all of the conditions enumerated in the vote previously taken 
under said Article 24 of the Warrant for the 1988 Annual Town 
Meeting, including the condition that any special legislation adopted 
by the General Court shall be first submitted to and approved by a 
subsequent Town Meeting before becoming effective. 

At various stages of the Meeting, tribute was paid to several 
retiring officers as follows: 

John Caswell retiring from the Board of Selectmen after 6 years. 

Lorian Brown and Henry Morgan retiring from the Housing 
Commission after one term each. 

William Constable retiring from the Planning Board after 10 
years. 

Wilson Hayes and Joan Walker retiring from the School Committee 
after 2 terms each. 

Richard Brooks of Sudbury retiring from the Regional District 
School Committee after 12 years. 

Tribute was also paid to two long time residents and active town 
meeting participants who died within the last year - Victor Lutnicki 
and Lang Wales. 

There being no further business to come before the Meeting, it was 
moved, seconded and unanimously voted to dissolve the Meeting at 
12:00 midnight. 



44 



Prec . 1 


Prec. 2 


Total 


178 


495 


673 


100 


276 


376 


8 


15 


23 


256 


7S6 


1072 



SPECIAL TOWN ELECTION 
April 10, 1989 

Pursuant to a Warrant duly served , the Polls were opened at 
7:30 a.m. by Town Clerk, Nancy J. Zuelke for the bringing in of 
votes. The following Wardens assisted Mrs. Zuelke throughout the 
day: Barbara Brannen, Morton Braun, Carol Caswell, Peggy Elliott, 
William G. Langton, Arnold MacLean, Elizabeth Snelling, and Fred J. 
Wilfert. The polls were declared closed at 8:00 p.m. by Mrs. 
Zuelke. There was a total vote of 1072, with 286 in Precinct 1 and 
786 in Precinct 2, with the following results: 

Question 1. "Shall the Town of Lincoln be allowed to assess an 
additional $375,000.00 in real estate and personal 
property taxes for estate and personal property taxes 
for the purpose of funding the Town's operating 
expenses for the fiscal year beginning July first, 
nineteen hundred and eighty-nine?" 



Yes 

No 

Blanks 



Question 2. "Shall the Town of Lincoln be allowed to exempt 
from the provisions of proposition two and 
one-half, so called, the amounts required to pay 
for the bond issued in order to acquire for 
conservation purposes (including agriculture) or 
any other municipal purpose, a certain parcel of 
land owned by Edward and Henry Flint , situated on 
Lexington Road and containing approximately 17 
acres." 

Yes 

No 
Blanks 



Question 3. "Shall the Town of Lincoln be allowed to exempt 
from the provisions of proposition two and 
one-half, so called, the amounts required to pay 
for the bond issued in order to acquire a 
perpetual agricultural preservation restriction 
respecting a certain parcel of land owned by 
Warren Flint, Sr. , situated on Old Lexington Road 
and containing approximately 17 acres?" 

Yes 

No 
Blanks 



21 


608 


829 


64 


167 


231 


1 
86 


11 
786 


12 
1072 



219 


609 


828 


64 


167 


231 


3 


10 


13 


286 


786 


1072 



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47 



OUTSTANDING DEBT AT JUNE 30, 1989 

80,000 Conservation Land Loan, 4.65%, due $20,000 each 

April 1, 1990-93, issued under Ch. 44, S. 7(3) of 
the G. L. 
60,000 Energy Conservation Loan, 7.80% due $20,000 each Dec. 1, 
1989-91, issued under Ch. 44, S. 7(3) of the G. L. 
750,000 Conservation Land Loan, 7.25%, due $150,000 each April 
1, 1990-94, issued under Ch. 44, S. 7(3) of the G. L. 
50,000 Codman Housing Loan, 7.25%, due $10,000 each ApriL 1, 

1990-94, issued under Ch. 359, Acts of 1979 of the G.L. 
455,000 . Conservation Land Loan, 7.60%, due $80,000 Nov. 

' 15, 1989 and due $75,000 each Nov. 15, 1990-94, issued 
under Ch. 44, S. 7(3) of the G.L. 
3,420,000 General Obligation Bonds, 5.7696%, due $400,000 each 
March 15, 1990-96, and due $370,000 March 15, 1997, and 
due $250,000 March 15, 1998, issued under Ch. 44, S. 
7(3) and (3A) and 7(25), and Ch. 359 of the Acts of 
1979, S. 3 of the G.L. 
50,000 Highway Sweeper Loan, 6.25%, due $15,000 each April 15, 
1990-91, and due $10,000 each April 15, 1992-93, issued 
under Ch. 44, S. 7(9). 



4,865,000 TOTAL MUNICIPAL LOANS 



4,865,000 NET DEBT 



40,000 Water Loan, 5.20%, due $15,000 each August 1, 1989-90, 
and due $10,000 Aug. 1, 1991, issued under Ch.44 ,S.8(5). 

15,000 Water Loan, 4.65%, due $15,000 April 1, 1990, issued 
under Ch. 44, S. 8(5). 
480,000 Water Loan, 7.80%, due $80,000 each Dec. 1, 1989-94. 



TOTAL WATER BONDS 



5,400,000 TOTAL DEBT (BONDED) 



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57 



BOARD OF ASSESSORS 

Robert L. Jenal 

Paul E. Marsh 

Douglas M. Burckett, Chairman 

During 1989, the Board of Assessors all but completed 
preparations for computerizing its operations. Work on updating and 
verifying our data base was essentially finished: Of some 1500 
residences in Town, only ten had not yet been visited to check the 
accuracy of our records. This fall, Mr. Burckett took new 
photographs of some 1200 dwellings, now attached to our brand new set 
of updated field cards. The Assessors' records are more cleanly and 
efficiently ordered than they have been in years. At the same time, 
the Board has selected and finally taken delivery of an assembly of 
computer equipment which is in the process of being installed , 
tested, and loaded with the data from the improved base. The 
conversion will not be completed in time for the Town to produce its 
own tax bilLs this fall, but the Board is confident that the process 
will be done, tested, and ready to go for the following year. 

Items of assessing regulations you should be familiar with: 

1) The status of property on January 1 is the determinant 
of its value in any year. 

2) All real estate and personal tax abatement applications 
must be filed with the Board by October 1 of the year 
involved or within 30 days after the date of mailing of 
the fall tax bill. 

3) Motor vehicle and trailer excise tax abatement applica- 
tions must be filed with the Board by December 31 of 
the year succeeding the year involved. If cars are 
changed during the year, it is the taxpayer's responsi- 
bility to file an abatement application. 

4) Chapter 59, Section 5, Clause 41 of the General Laws, 
as amended, provides for certain real estate tax exemp- 
tions for taxpayers who meet certain age, financial, 
etc. , qualifications. Additional information may be 
obtained from the Assessors' Office. All applications 
under Clause 41 must be filed by December 15 of the 
year involved. 

5) Chapter 59, Section 5, Clause 41A provides for the 
deferral of real estate tax payments in certain 
instances. Additional information may be obtained from 
the Assessors' Office. All applications under this 
clause must be filed by December 15 of the year 
involved. 

6) Veterans with 10% or more disability, holders of Purple 
Heart awards, and others, may qualify for a partial 
exemption. Additional information may be obtained from 
the Assessors' Office. 



58 



1989-90 RECAPITULATION 



Amount to be raised by Taxation 



7,739,635.42 



Valuation and Tax Rate 

Real Estate 

Residential 

Open Space 

Commercial 

Industrial 
Personal Property 
Total Valuation 



717,745,800 

19,728,300 

13,230,900 

- - 

8,082,786 

758,787,786 



Tax Rate per Thousand (1987-88) $10.20 
School rate $4.69 

General rate $5.51 



REAL ESTATE SUMMARY 



Property Description 
Residential-single 
dwelling unit 

Condominiums 

Residential - two or 
more dwelling units 

Part commercial / 
Part residential 

Commercial 



No. of Parc< 
1397 


>ls 


Assessed Value 
Jan. 1, 1988 
631,737,100 


188 




53,720,500 


7 




12,958,900 


9 




5,571,300 


17 




11,768,100 



Land classified under Ch 61, 
61A, & 61B 

Agricultural, 

Forest, or 

Recreational 



17 



70,100 



Conservation Restriction 
Vacant Land 



79 
277 



1,561,300 
33,317,700 



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61 



Protection of Persons and Property 



FIRE AND POLICE DEPARTMENT 

D. James Arena, Chief 

POLICE DEPARTMENT 

The following is a report of the activities of the Lincoln Police 
Department for the year 1989; comparison figures from 1988 's report 
are shown: 

MOTOR VEHICLE ENFORCEMENT AND INVESTIGATIONS: 

1989 1988 



Accidents investigated: 


377 


302 


Accidents with injury: 


128 


128 


Fatal accidents: 





2 


Traffic citations issued: 


1218 


1113 



CRIMINAL LAW ENFORCEMENT AND INVESTIGATIONS: 

Crimes reported and investigated: 
Break and Entry: 
Larcenies : 
Stolen Cars/ Bikes: 
Narcotic Violations: 
Ordinance Violations: 
Vandalism: 
Disturbances: 
Domestic/Civil Problems: 
Reports of Attempted Crimes: 
Non-classified Reports: 
Arrests, Motor Vehicle 
and Criminal: 

MISCELLANEOUS ACTIVITIES: 

Response to alarms: 661 671 

Suspicious vehicles/persons: 73 47 

Animal complaints: 163 176 

Ambulance runs: 329 341 

Ambulance transportation: 234 238 

Assists to other agencies: 97 104 
Total calls logged at desk: 13,200 13,088 



23 


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79 


60 


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8 


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7 


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36 


95 


103 


724 


50/48 


11 


9 


68 


52 


110 


136 



62 



In mid-1989 the Department obtained new service firearms, 9 mm 
pistols, and in subsequent weeks underwent related training. In line 
with approved funds members of the Department began attendance at a 
40 hour in-service refresher course at the Northeast Police Institute 
In Tewksbury, and in addition officers received specialized training 
in other areas. 

We once again express our appreciation to the community for their 
support and cooperation and particularly our fellow Town employees. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT 

The following is a report of the activities of the Lincoln Fire 
Department for the year 1939; along with comparison figures from 1988: 

1989 1988 
Accidents responded to: 
Airport runs: 

Ambulance runs/ transports: 
Brush fires: 
Building fires: 
Box alarms from buildings: 
False alarms: 
Investigations: 

Lock-outs (vehicle & property): 
Vehicle Fires: 
Mutual aid calls: 
Outside burning reports: 
Special service: 
Non-classified: 
Reports of water problems: 
Reports of wires down: 
Total Box Alarms: 

Burning permits issued: 
Fire boxes tested: 
School drills: 
Fire inspections: 

During the year we obtained Town Meeting approval for two new 
positions on the regular force and as a result two former Call-Men, 
Richard Russes and Frank Gray were appointed. Training and drills 
for all personnel continued through the year and graduating from the 
Mass. Firefighting Academy was recent recruit Paul Domenichella with 
the newest appointees scheduled to attend in 1990. 

Residents are reminded of the importance of having smoke 

detectors in their homes; our personnel are always willing to share 

their expertise in questions concerning types and locations of such 
detectors. 

Once again, our thanks to the community for their support and 
concern and to our fellow Town employees for theirs. 



63 



136 


152 


31 


104 


329/234 


341/238 


17 


26 


20 


10 


91 


73 


130 


101 


117 


142 


150 


163 


9 


13 


71 


78 


21 


16 


31 


43 


45 


41 


21 


20 


27 


26 


73 


79 


593 


613 


82 


85 


7 


6 


181 


168 



PARKING CLERK 

Lorraine Dean 

REPORT OF PARKING CLERK 1989 

Number of tickets issued: 69 

Fines paid: 55 

Fines unpaid: 14 

Percentage paid (approximately): 80% 

Total money taken in for the year 1989 $405.00 



64 



CIVIL DEFENSE AND EMERGENCY PREPAREDNESS 

Thomas B. Moran, Director 

The Lincoln Civil Defense and Emergency Preparedness organization 
provides a link to the State Civil Defense for physical and fiscal 
assistance in preparing for and responding to emergencies. 

During the past year, we have been reviewing our emergency 
response plans for a variety of emergencies that might affect the 
Town. The primary response to emergencies continues to lie with the 
Police and Fire Departments however we might anticipate circumstances 
where additional assistance from citizens of the Town would be 
useful. We maintain a roster of local people and their skills who 
can help during emergencies. We presently have over 20 people on our 
roster and we welcome others. 

The emergency planning and drills were of more than academic 
interest to one of our volunteers who was in attendance for the 
California earthquake in October. While injuries and property damage 
were relatively minor there was a regional power outage for several 
days and some disruption of long distance and local telephone service, 

An equivalent or lesser earthquake in New England would likely 
have caused even more damage since our building codes are less 
stringent. Compounding the effects of a power outage of 3 to 4 days 
with winter weather would also be more than an inconvenience. The 
Boy Scout motto of "Be Prepared" takes on a new meaning. Perhaps we 
all should give a little thought to how we might "rough It" without 
Boston Edison or Ma Bell.... 

Lincoln continues to be the Sector 1C net control station 
managing an amateur Radio network that links 16 neighboring towns to 
each other and to the State's Sector headquarters in Tewksbury. We 
have also assisted our neighbors in Waltham with the Sector IB net. 
We continue to hold our bi-monthly nets among the Lincoln amateur 
radio operators on the first and third Mondays of the month. In 
addition to the regular nets we also participated in two sector-wide 
communications exercises. The first concentrated on response to an 
earthquake off the coast of Cape Ann and the second on a regional 
disaster. 

We would like to thank the active core of "regulars" who have 
assisted with our radio communications drills: Andrew Donovan, Robert 
Fraser, James Henderson, Fred Hopengarten, John Klobuchar and Joseph 
Smulowicz. This part of the Lincoln effort has been conducted by 
Communications Officer, Curtis Risley and his assistant John Solman. 

As a part of our emergency planning effort we encourage and 
support community service activities by our volunteers. This year 
our volunteers again assisted the Project Bread's "Walk for Hunger" 
with their portable and mobile radio units. We welcome requests for 
communications assistance for such events. 



65 



Radio License classes and practical training in the radio art 
continue to be a part of our program. We plan to repeat our Novice 
license class beginning in January of 1990. It will include some 
"hands on training" in radio operating practice. Please contact Curt 
or John for information on the classes. 

The 220 MHz radio repeater that was constructed from donations by 
our volunteers has been in service without interruption since 
November of 1988. It provides excellent communications coverage of 
Lincoln and the surrounding area for low power, portable radios. The 
unit has a battery backup for several days of operation during a 
power outage. (For further details please see the 1988 Town Report.) 



66 



PUBLIC SAFETY STUDY COMMITTEE 

0. James Arena 

Allen Bowles 

Richard Goddard 

Katherine S. McHugh, Finance Committee Liaison 

David W. Ramsay 

Edward Rolfe 

Michael Tennican 

Donald A. Seckler, Chairman 

The Public Safety Study Committee is charged by the Selectmen 
with the task of examining public safety facilities, personnel, 
equipment, and programs, and relating those findings to both the 
current mission of the police and fire services, and to the demands 
likely to be placed on them by changes which may arise during the 
next decade. The Committee's findings, in the form of a report 
detailing options for change, is to serve as the basis for 
consideration by the Selectmen of courses which they may propose as 
tney attempt to structure service delivery programs for the remainder 
of the century. 

In this, the second year of the Committee's work, it has 
explored, in considerable depth, police and fire facilities and 
personnel, communications and dispatch functions and equipment, and 
options for computerization. Committee members have visited police 
and fire facilities in six local communities, and examined extensive 
and detailed information on communication and computer systems. The 
Committee has collaborated with members David Ramsay and James Arena 
who, acting in their respective official roles as Executive Secretary 
and Chief of Public Safety Services, have been involved in on-going 
negotiations with Massport and the Air Force around possible options 
for cost and service sharing, and with local communities, 
particularly Concord, around possible regional solutions to the 
public safety dispatch and communications function. 

The Committee's final report, detailing options and discussing 
associated costs and benefits in light of the research it has done, 
should serve as a platform from which to view the maze of 
interrelated matters which are associated with the provision of 
public safety services, and should permit informed, conscious 
planning of changes which, for many communities, are never fully 
thought through. 



67 



BUILDING DEPARTMENT 

Ernest Johnson, Building Commissioner 

Courtney Atkinson, Assistant Wiring and Building Inspector 

Kenneth Desmond, Electrical and Fire Alarm Inspector 

Russell J. Dixon, Plumbing and Gas Inspector 

Russell J. Dixon, Jr. , Assistant Plumbing and Gas Inspector 

James Sullivan, Assistant Plumbing and Gas Inspector 

Earl Midgeley, Special Assistant to the Buiilding Commissioner 

Jane Barnet, Administrative Assistant 



Battle Road Farm, the North Lincoln housing development has now 
completed Phase #1 which Includes forty units. As of December 30, 
1989 nineteen units have been sold. Four of the nineteen units were 
sold at Fair Market value and the other fifteen to persons who 
qualified with moderate incomes. 

Phase #11 has now started with the same contractor, Wolf 
Construction. Wolf's workmanship to date has been very good so we 
are pleased they are continuing with this development. 

Cranberry Hill, the large office building complex next to 
Hanscom Field and Battle Road Farm is also nearing completion. It is 
a very attractive facility and very well built. 

The addition to the Library has been completed although a few 
items still remain to be done, it is certified for occupancy. 

New housing starts are down, but new additions and remodelings 
are up as the following statistics indicate. 



Values as submitted by applicants — 

Building $5,364,245.00 

Plumbing 345,795.00 

Plumbing, Battle Road Farm: 

Condo Units 240,000.00 

Electrical 276,625.00 

Electrical, Battle Road Farm: 

Treatment Plant 24,312.00 

Condo Units 200,000.00 

Permits issued — 

New Residential 7 

Transfer Station 1 

Additions and Remodeling 87 

Garages, Sheds, Barns 19 

Swimming Pools 6 

Greenhouses 1 

Reroofing 16 

Tents (temporary) 9 

Signs 6 

Woodburning Stoves 9 

Fences 4 

Tennis Courts 1 



68 



Accessory Apartments 




3 


Total 




169 


Permit fees collected — 






Building 


$27,521 




Plumbing (private) 


15,784 




Plumbing - Battle Road Farm 


5,600 




Electrical (private) 


21,447 




Electrical - Battle Road Farm 






Treatment Plant 


984 




Condo Units 


9,600 




Woodburning Stoves 


225 




Recertif ications 


145 





Total $81,306 



69 



SEALER OF WEIGHTS AND MEASURES 

Ernest L. Johnson 

The General Laws of Massachusetts requires that all 
devices used for weighing or measuring commodities be accurately 
checked and certified by "SEALS" at least once each year. 

For the period commencing January 1, 1989, and ending 
December 31, 1989, inclusive, in compliance with Section 37, 
Chapter 98, General Laws as amended, the following number of 
devices have been certified: 

Scales sealed 28 

Gasoline meters sealed 25 

Total 53 

Sealing fees collected $327.20 

Scales and gasoline pumps not sealed require repairs or 
adjustments. 

Any questions regarding weights and measures should be 
submitted to the Sealer of Weights and Measures at the Town 
Offices 3uilding. 



70 






Health and Welfare 



BOARD OF HEALTH 

Dr. Perry Culver, Chairman 

Dr. John O'Loughlin, Vice-Chairman 

Joan Comstock, R.N. , Secretary 

Agents for the Board: 

Jane Barnet, Administrative Assistant 
Frank C. Emmons, Engineer 
John J. Devine, Sanitarian 
Jane Barnet, Animal Inspector 

Local Boards of Health in Massachusetts are required by 
state statutes and regulations to perform many important and 
crucial duties relative to the protection of public health, the 
control of disease, the promotion of sanitary living conditions, 
and the protection of the environment from damage and 
pollution. In addition to required duties, local boards of 
health are authorized to promulgate supplemental regulations 
which extend the Boards' authority over a broad range of health, 
sanitation, and environmental problems. These requirements 
reflect the Legislature's understanding that many critical 
health problems are best handled by the involvement of local 
community officials familiar with local conditions. 

John O'Loughlin was re-elected to another 3 year term on 
the Board. Town Meeting voted to re-establish the position of 
School/Town Nurse and to discontinue the use of Emerson Home 
Health Care. The Board was very fortunate to find a School/Town 
Nurse with exceptional qualities. Cindy Anthony is an R.N. with 
a B.A. from Columbia University. Her performance at the schools 
has been most satisfactory. She is available to serve 
Townspeople and can be reached at 259-9407. The Board is most 
pleased with this new position of School/Town Nurse as there now 
exists a more "community" spirit of feeling. 

The Board of Health meets once monthly and more often if 
needed. 

Reports of Board Activities : 

1. Enforcement of Title V of the State Environmental Code: 

This included conducting examinations of sites for sewage 
and septage disposal, issuing permits, inspecting and approving 
installation of equipment, holding hearings, granting variances, 
etc. The total amount of fees collected for the year was 
$11,477.00. Summary of activities is as follows: 



71 



Site investigations witnessed (i.e., percolation 

tests and test pits) 23 

New disposal systems reviewed and approved 18 

Repaired disposal systems reviewed and approved 12 

Systems investigated for accessory apartments 3 

Installers permits issued 15 
Septage handlers equipment inspected and licenses 

issued 6 

2. Sanitarian Inspections: 

Sanitarian John Devine helped the Board enforce local 
health regulations according to Chapter X of the State Sanitary 
Code. Regular inspections of food service establishments in 
Lincoln were performed during the year including restaurants and 
food service facilities in stores, schools, institutions, farm 
stands, as well as several facilities at Hanscom Field, namely 
Hanscom Middle School cafeteria, Kustom Katering, Professional 
Chef and Flight 88 and permits were issued. The Codman Pool and 
bathhouse were also inspected by the Sanitarian as were the 
three day camps and Farrington Memorial. In addition, the 
Sanitarian is responsible for investigating houses used as 
dormitories for handicapped individuals. Complaints from 
citizens of possible food contamination are also investigated by 
the Sanitarian. 

3. School Health Program: 

The school health program aims to promote and protect the 
health of students, and encourage the development of healthy 
lifestyles. Tne services provide for early identification of 
illness or injuries, emergency treatment, and prompt referral to 
a medical facility as necessary. Director of Pupil Services, 
Lois Taylor, is also in close coordination with the health 
program. 

Starting next school year, the position of School 
Physician will be filled by Dr. Lynn Weigel. Dr. Weigel both 
lives and works in Lincoln and the Board felt it would be more 
beneficial to have the School Physician be in Town and, 
therefore, readily available to the school campus. We are very 
pleased Dr. Weigel agreed to serve in this capacity. 

Personnel with assigned responsibilities are as follows: 

Cynthia Anthony, R.N., School/Town Nurse 
Anne Mahoney, School Health Aide 
Laurel DiMatteo, School Health Aide 
Toby Nathan, M.D. , School Physician 

4. Flu Clinic: 

This year members of the Board of Health and the Town 
Nurse administered influenza innoculations at the annual Flu 
Clinic for the Council on Aging. 203 individuals received the 
flu vaccine. 

72 



5. Summary of Eliot Community Mental Health Center Activities: 

This facility provides services to Lincoln residents and 
includes an outpatient clinic, geriatric, mental retardation, 
and therapeutic preschool programs. The out-patient department 
served twenty-three Lincoln residents with a total of 275 
visits. The Day Treatment Center served four Lincoln residents 
for a total of 91 visits. The Crisis Center responded to 186 
calls from Lincoln and the Therapeutic Primary Treatment center 
had two children enrolled from Lincoln. Nine towns participate 
in funding these services and Lincoln's contribution to the 
Mental Health Center in 1989 was $6,500. 

6. Report of the East Middlesex Mosquito Control Project: 

The summer of 1989 will be remembered for its nuisance 
mosquito populations. There were 2 distinct population peaks. 
The first peak occurred in early June and resulted from a wet 
and abnormally warm May which produced extraordinary numbers of 
a late spring species and an early emergence of "Aedes vexans" , 
the primary species which usually emerges following summer 
rains. The second peak, comprised primarily of "Aedes vexans", 
occured in late August and was the result of the frequent rains 
during raid-August. 

The East Middlesex Mosquito Control Project conducts a 
program in Lincoln consisting of mosquito and wetland 
surveillance, water management and public education. 

The goal of the surveillance program is to target mosquito 
breeding areas and to monitor changes in the adult mosquito 
population. Adult mosquito populations are determined regularly 
at three sites around the Town. These data aid the Project in 
determining the need for control. The State Department of 
Public Health utilizes some of these data to monitor those 
species associated with Eastern Equine Encephalitis. 

7. Summary of Animal Inspector's Activities: 

The animal inspector's responsibilities are to supply the 
Massachusetts Department of Food and Agriculture, Division of 
Animal Health, with a list of animal owners, the number of 
livestock, and general health of animals in the Town. A 
compilation of the 1989 animal census is as follows: 

Number of Dairy Herds (one animal constitutes a herd) 11 

Number of Beef Herds ( " " " ") 20 

Number of Horses 63 

Number of Ponies 6 

Number of Donkeys 3 

Number of Goats 9 

Number of Sheep 112 

Number of Swine 7 

If complaints arise with regard to the health or care of 
any livestock, the animal inspector investigates the 



73 



circumstances in accordance with laws and regulations relating 
to animal health. 

8. Rabies Clinic: 

Each spring the Board sponsors a rabies clinic for dogs 
owned by Lincoln residents. In 1989 19 dogs were vaccinated 
against rabies during clinic hours held on May 20th at the Town 
Barn. Dr. Gardiner Kenneson of Acton administered the 
innoculations. All dogs vaccinated between 3-12 months of age 
last year should be vaccinated again this year. A booster shot 
is then < recommended every three years. Pet owners should 
consult with their veterinarian about the need for rabies and 
feline leukemia immunization for cats. 

There are on-going concerns of the Board which have not 
been adequately addressed: 

A. Continued development of new housing on lands of 
marginal quality presents threats to the preservation of the 
purity of ground water and aquifers. 

B. The existence of underground storage tanks for oil and 
gasoline presents an on-going threat for pollution. A complete 
survey and testing of all of these tanks must be undertaken. 

C. The citizens with private wells are responsible for 
ascertaining and maintaining the quality and purity of their 
water supplies. The Board of Health has no legal 
responsibilities in this regard but offers its services to 
provide information about reliable sources of water testing. 

D. The Board of Health steadfastly supports the activation 
of regular hazardous waste collection days and encourages all 
interested boards and committees to push for rapid development 
of the habit of recycling solid waste materials. 



74 



COUNCIL ON AGING 

Albert Avery 

Charlotte Barnaby 

Sally Chandler 

Marian Cook 

Shirley Drew 

B. Grim 

Ruth Morey, Vice Chairman 

Ward Sands 

Peggy Schmertzler, Secretary/Treasurer 

Aire-Maija Schwann 

Gloria Tinder 

William Davis, Chairman 

Ruth Kramer, Director 

Rhoda Presti, Assistant to the Director 

The Council on Aging is dedicated to the purpose of providing 
activities and programs that will enhance and enrich the lives of our 
senior citizens. It has been a very busy year with all activities 
and programs well attended and with many individuals seeking help and 
advice from the Council on individual problems. 

Eleven clinics for blood pressure, ten clinics for podiatric 

care and an audiology screening clinic were held. In addition, the 

Annual Flu Immunization Clinic was coordinated with the Board of 
Health. 

Activities included weekly bridge parties with a new class for 
"beginners" initiated; weekly bowling which attracted more members 
and line dancing which continued to attract many. Coffee and 
Coversation and special monthly programs as in previous years were 
well attended. 

Monthly bus trips were especially welcomed by capacity 
members. These trips to both local places of interest and to other 
places within fifty miles were very successful. 

An Income Tax Assistance Program for elder citizens for both 
Federal and State Income Tax was available. 



A monthly newsletter, mailed to all residents publicized all 
these activities and programs. 

To help with transportation needs of elder citizens, a taxi 
service limited to medical purposes is available. We are concerned 
about increased auto traffic at Bemis Hall as it affects pedestrian 
safety and are working with authorities on possible solutions. 



75 



Volunteers are important to the success of the work of the 
Council. We thank the many who give generously of their time in such 
ways as collating the newsletter, delivering Meals on Wheels, making 
weekly visitor calls, housekeeping duties at Bemis Hall, assisting 
with hospitality at clinics, programs and social functions. We were 
impressed and thankful for the interest shown by the Lincoln Boy 
Scouts in their project to supply sand buckets to interested seniors 
for help on snowy and icy days. 



We especially wish to acknowledge and thank the Friends of the 
Lincoln Council on Aging for their financial assistance in 
subsidizing- many programs of the Council such as classes, trips and 
newsletter and other activities relating to the work of the Council 
on Aging. 

We most appreciate Ruth Kramer, Director and her assistant 
Rhoda Presti for their dedicated services to the work of the Council. 



76 



MINUTEMAN HOME CARE (MHO 

Ruth I. Morey, Board Member 

Minuteraan Home Care (MHC) is a non-profit social service agency 
which assists persons 60 years and older to live in the dignity and 
comfort of their own homes and communities. Over 95% of the 
Minuteman Home Care budget comes from State and Federal government 
funding sources. 

1. State Home Care Program provides services such as homemaking , 
chores, transportation and some administrative expenses. 

2. Title IIIB and Title IIIC of the Older Americans Act provides 
funding for congregate meals, and home delivered meal programs, legal 
services, transportation services, and innovative community projects. 

A portion of the MHC budget comes from sixteen member communities 
and this contribution is a critical part of the agency's support. 
Through payment of an annual "local share" Lincoln is entitled to be 
represented on the policy setting Board of Members (MHC) which 
administers the services. The Board consists of twenty members and 
eight members-at-large. During the 1989 fiscal year the local share 
assessed to the Town of Lincoln was $395.00. The amount is 
calculated from a formula based on members of the community aged 60 
years and over, as determined by the 1980 Federal Census. 

During fiscal year July 1, 1938 to June 30, 1989, an average of 
nine Lincoln residents received services under the State Home Care 
Program for a total value of $17,479.00. Another $5,135.00 funded by 
Title IIIB and Title IIIC of the Older Americans Act brought the 
total value of Minuteman Home Care contributions and services to 
Lincoln in fiscal year 1989 to a total of $22,614.00. 

Lincoln's participation through the appointed Board member to 

Minuteman Home Care and its "local share" is vital to the continued 

successful operation of Minuteman Home Care (MHC) and provision of 
services to the elders in our region. 



77 



ANIMAL CONTROL OFFICER 

Nicole Ritchie, Acting Dog Officer 

1989 activities are compiled below: 

Reports of Lost Dogs 115 

Dogs Found by Dog Officer 34 

Other Animals Dealt With 27 

Dead /Hit Animals 12 

* Number of Dogs in Pound 33 
Dog Bites Reported 6 
Restraining Orders Issued 6 
Quarantine Orders Issued 1 
Complaints Received 43 
Total Phone Calls Received 393 

* Miles Logged 592 

* Due to certain discrepancies in the records, the values 
recorded for the number of dogs in the pound and the miles 
logged may not be indicative of the actual numbers. 

The Town of Lincoln held its annual Rabies Clinic May 20, 
1989. Nineteen dogs were innoculated. 

ATTENTION: Changes in the dog licensing period and fees 
took place January 1, 1990. New regulations require all dogs to 
be licensed January 1st of each year. Any dog not licensed by 
April 1st will have a $5.00 fine added to the regular licensing 
fee. The new fees are as follows: 

Male/ Female $10.00 
Spayed/Neutered 6.00 
Kennel License 25.00 (up to 4 dogs) 
Kennel License 50.00 (up to 10 dogs) 

Residents have been fairly cooperative in licensing their 
dogs on time. Hopefully the increased fees will encourage 
people to be prompt. The licenses make all the difference when 
trying to return a lost dog to its owner. 

The Police/Fire Department has been most understanding and 
helpful this year. I greatly appreciate all their time and 
effort. 

The DPW deserves a special thanks for their disposal of 
claimed and unclaimed carcasses. 

A special thanks should go to Jane Barnet , for her support 
and coverage to the Town, and for her time and help to me in 
learning this job. 



78 



NORTH EAST SOLID WASTE COMMITTEE (NESWC) 

Henry J. Rugo, Town Representative 

Plant Operations; Facility on-line time has averaged 90% for 
the year. The longest continuous downtime (74) hours resulted from 
scheduled long-term preventive maintenance that required the 
generator turbine to be off line. Since the boilers could not be 
usefully engaged, advantage was taken of this opportunitiy to shut 
both down for their preventive maintenance at the same time. 

Fire prevention, detection and suppression methods continue to 
be under active review and any improvements are made by the 
contractor as they are identified. 

Tipping Fee: Town waste disposal cost at the plant (the 
"tipping fee") for this year was $59/ton, excluding NESWC operating 
cost. The increase of $2 /ton over the previous year covered not only 
current price inflation, but partial provision for expected capital 
requirements to cover statutory or other unavoidable costs. 

The extreme sensitivity of tipping fee to changes in NESWC 
revenue, from sale of the electricity generated by the project, 
creates the greatest uncertainty in projecting tipping fees. Those 
changes are due to variations in the avoided fuel cost at the 
receiving utility, due principally to changes in market value of 
crude oil. Neither the market price nor its variation are under 
NESWC control; the only practical protection against disruptive 
change is the careful attention to market indicators that is 
exercised in the NESWC planning regimen. 

Tipping fee for FY91 is projected at $62/ton, or a 5% increase, 
on the same basis. Increases for the five years ending with FY95 are 
expected to average 3.3% annually. 

Improved Finances: NESWC has increased its control over the 
investment of project bond reserve funds. The result is enhanced 
interest income to NESWC equivalent to $4/ton, thus avoiding that 
increase in tipping fee. Total investment income now exceeds j>12/ton 
tipping fee equivalent. Careful monitoring of market turns will 
identify opportunities for further improvement in income from 
uncommitted reserves. 

Cash flow projections are being developed to enhance long-term 
management control. These provide the means for anticipating future 
capital needs while avoiding sharp increases in tipping fees adverse 
to Town budgeting. 

A substantial reduction in debt service by prepayment was 
reported last year. Intensive efforts to further decrease this cost 
by a one-time payment have been persistently resisted by the lender. 
Possible gains from this source have unfortunately rapidly diminished. 



79 



Landfill: Expanded capacity for disposal of plant residue and 
for emergency by-pass is currently under construction to extend the 
life about four years. A contiguous area has been acquired under 
favorable terms for further expansion and early engineering studies 
are initiated. When completed it is expected to add 10 to 12 years 
capacity. 

Investigation of ash reuse options continues to be urged by 
NESWC. Current studies by several qualified organizations show 
promise that methods will be developed within the next 5 years to 
avoid landfilling as much as three-quarters of the ash. Success 
could extend landfill life to 50 years or more. 

Recycling; Initiation of recycling programs by some of the 
Contract Communities- is resulting in a decrease of the tonnage they 
deliver to the NESWC North Andover facility. This is requiring a 
reduction of the guaranteed tonnage for the affected towns, in 
accordance with the provisions of the Service Agreement, so that they 
may avoid penalties they would otherwise incur for under-delivery 
against guarantees. 

The capacity that will be freed as a result of these 
adjustments is being made available to communities that have 
expressed an interest in joining NESWC. This use of released 
capacity will also ensure continued overall efficiency of plant 
operation. 

Budget: Tight control of NESWC 's operating budget continues. 
Current operating costs are less than 1% of annual revenues. They 
represent approximately $l/ton on the tipping fee. NESWC operates 
with a total of three employees, careful use of consultants and a 
very modest office facility. The cost of managing waste disposal for 
the 23 contract communities, and protecting their interests in a very 
complex set of relationships, remains extremely conservative. 

The dedicated effort of the NESWC Executive Committee, and 
especially of the Financial Affairs Subcommittee (at no cost to 
NESWC), continues to make a substantial contribution to the 
effectiveness of project management and containment of costs. 

Management : The next biennial election of NESWC Advisory Board 
officers will be held at the April 1990 meeting. The Lincoln 
representative continues as NESWC Treasurer, member of the Executive 
Committee and Chairman of the Financial Affairs Subcommittee. The 
latter has been invested with primary responsibility for personnel 
and budget matters, in addition to its earlier duties of controlling 
investments and long-term fiscal management. 

Comments and questions for NESWC are invited. 



30 



LINCOLN RECYCLING COMMITTEE 

Abigail Avery 

Vicky Diadiuk 

Harry Hadley 

Gwyn Loud 

Enid Sichel, Chairman 

The Recycling Committee had expected to begin a recycling program 
for newspaper, glass, and office paper in January 1939. Construction 
delays at the transfer station changed our plans. The Committee 
urged the Selectmen to begin the program with temporarily sited 
recycling bins at the transfer station. The Selectmen, in 
consultation with SEA Consultants, advised us that use of recycling 
bins would interfere with construction activity and would not be 
permitted. There was no town-wide recycling effort in 1989. Workers 
at Town Hall began recycling office paper, but there was no recycling 
bin for public use. 






31 



Planning and Public Works 



PLANNING BOARD 

Kenneth Basset t 

Elizabeth Corcoran 

Palmer Faran 

Dilla Tingley 

F. Douglas Adams, Chairman 

As 1989 announces our passage to the last decade before the new 
century, it may be beneficial to ask ourselves what lessons of the 
80* s, a period of intense regional land development, will apply to 
Lincoln's future. Are there patterns of action and behavior that may 
perpetuate and strengthen the Town of Lincoln's pursuits of creative 
land development and conservation acquisition, to preserve a rural 
character while maintaining a community with economic and social 
diversity? Some evident concerns clarified over the last ten years 
are: 

1. The need for a strong metropolitan west regional planning forum 
so that land development may be better allied with appropriate 
infrastructure development and cost. 

2. The significant growth of the Town's internal regulatory 
complexity. As regulations have expanded in areas of public 
health, housing, conservation bylaws and land use, so 
coordinated interaction among Town boards has been increasingly 
critical to creative development. 

3. As economic forces have dramatically escalated land values and 
governmental fiscal restraints have limited resources the Town 
faces greater challenges in its pursuit of maintaining a 10% 
stock of affordable housing. 

We welcome to this year's Town Meeting some 40 new families from 
the first phase of Battle Road Farm. This sensitively sited and 
skillfully designed housing has confirmed the merits of quality. 
While condominium communities elsewhere have confronted a difficult 
market, Battle Road Farm enters Phase 2, under construction this 
winter, with a majority of presold units. Only a small number of 
market rate units are still available in either Phase 1 or Phase 2, 
and there is a waiting list of 500 families for the remaining 80 
affordable units. The natural grace of this clustered community 
about a common meeting ground amidst interweaving wetlands and woods 
makes its unique statement of this Town's merits and values, for 
which many residents have long labored, and your votes for creative 
rezoning made possible. 



32 



Another housing effort has begun: The Ryan family has 
sponsored, with the aid of St. Joseph's Parish and the Joran Trust, 
the plan for 24 units of elderly housing. Two units will be 
affordable in perpetuity and may be so recognized by the State under 
developing guidelines to encourage privately sponsored housing 
initiatives. The proposed development will be abutting St. Joseph's, 
within walking distance to many Town services. While the developer, 
Bridgestone Associates, has further detailed issues to confirm, the 
project has received site plan approval. A year of review has 
resolvid wetlands and siting issues, septic concerns and site 
hydrology, and impacts of physical design to conform with the scale 
of abutting properties and mitigation of site pressures by landscape 
design and improvements to vehicular and pedestrian circulation. 

The as yet imperfect resolutions of metropolitan region planning 
promise to be major concerns to the Town as we move into the next 
decade. A noise monitoring study of Hanscom Field is being 
undertaken. This reflects a recognition of the dramatic increase of 
impacts as the number of flights has almost doubled over the last 
decade and the character of the flights has changed. In the last 
five years, the significant increase of jet traffic, both private and 
commercial, has altered the nature of the impacts and the hours of 
intrusion relating to this facility. HATS II, a four community 
organization has been diligent in its efforts to control the increase 
in growth around Hanscom Field, and continues to meet monthly to 
encourage regional planning. 

The first phase of Route 2 safety upgrade has been improved 
precipitating an altered layout to the Tracey's gas station. 
Renovation will deal with environmental concerns about underground 
gas storage and create a self-service facility. The design for this 
first modification has also been reviewed relative to its capacity to 
adjust to the established layouts of the next phase of safety 
upgrades which would extend from the Tracey's gas station down to the 
Crosby's Corner intersection. Jersey barriers may be built at some 
point in the future, along with a safer interchange at Bedford Road. 

A most dramatic and profound intrusion of the last decade has 
been the second generation of physical build-up of density along 
Route 128 and within the City of Waltham. Large scale hotel and 
office facilities have been established there. Since the initial 
studies dating back five years when the current development was 
initiated, the traffic impacts on the Historic District at the center 
of the Town of Lincoln have been dramatic. Traffic Impacts have been 
three times greater than projected. The Town will pursue every 
opportunity to establish a higher standard of review and consent 
relative to future development so as to mitigate futher environmental 
impacts on the Lincoln Historic District. 

The new climate of the 90' s would seem to suggest the 
desirability of perfecting the skills very recently tested in the 
Town in terms of resolving the Adler subdivision. The proponent 
initially proposed an R-3 rezoning on a 72 acre parcel. 



S3 



Subsequently, other outlines evolved in the pursuit of an R-l 
subdivision. The land has features of significant conservation merit 
which were so situated as to create a vital link within the Town for 
movement to other conservation parcels. Furthermore, the soil 
conditions and geological features of the site made appropriate a 
high level of regulatory scrutiny by the Board of Health as to the 
possibilities and location of adequate septic systems. There were 
further constraints established by the Water Commissioners in their 
desire to create looped water lines wherever possible within their 
system, and numerous constraints set by the Planning Board. The 
ensuing effort reflects a major innovation for the Town by providing 
the first -standard subdivision in which both trails and deeded 
conservation properties have been proposed by the developer. The 
process was extended and at times difficult, and alerted Town boards 
to the problems of providing a unified direction amidst a variety of 
regulatory criteria. There is a growing necessity to seek through 
creative overlay of regulatory criteria and directives a framework to 
perpetuate the safeguarding of Lincoln's significant features of 
natural benefit for the larger public as well as its af fordability. 
The Planning Board believes that the final Stratford Realty 
subdivision is unique in the history of the Town because of its 
public benefits of access and conservation of natural features. 

As we approach a new decade in which development pressures and 
fiscal restraints are likely to continue, two themes emerge. Land in 
Lincoln has value greater than some other communities because its 
rural character and its social balance have been sustained. The 
Lincoln Planning Board will be pursuing ways to clarify within 
appropriate legal definitions the possibilities to assure the Town 
that a ratio of affordable housing and some character of rural 
benefit in conservation value may be applied to new land coming under 
development. Thus, mandatory cluster zoning and inclusionary housing 
may be the zoning mechanisms which will maintain Lincoln as a unique 
community. 

In March 1989 the Planning Board brought before Town Meeting 
several changes in the zoning bylaws: (1) minor technical changes; 
(2) a change that would expand the site plan review process; (3) a 
limitation on rattail lots; (4) reduction of the cluster 
subdivision requirement from 10 acres to 4 acres to allow more 
creative land development. 

Subcommittees: 

The efforts of the Planning Board were assisted by those serving 
on the following committees: 

Long Range Planning Committee - This committee has created a land 
resource inventory of the Town to help decide how to make the best 
use of land in the future. 

Historic District Commission - The Commission has been overseeing 
changes to and protecting the Historic District. 



84 



iATS II (Hanscom Area Traffic Study Committee) - This committee has 
been dealing with Massport, the Air Base and traffic and development 
in the sub-region. 

loadside Path Committee - This committee has been studying possible 
locations for new roadside paths. 

Over the past year, there have been changes in the makeup of the 
Board. Dilla Tingley is a new member, replacing William Constable 
*ho left to join the Housing Commission. The Board wishes to thank 
4r. Constable for the time and effort that he has contributed to the 
fown for many years. 



85 



BOARD OF APPEALS 

Despena F. Billings 
Morton B. Braun 
C. Russel Hansen 
D'Arcy G. MacMahon 
Margaret B. Marsh, Chairman 

Amalie Kass, Associate Member 
F. John Solman, Associate Member 

The Board of Appeals hears and decides appeals from decisions 
of the Building Inspector, requests for special permits and requests 
for variances from the requirements of the Town Zoning By-law. The 
power and authority of the Board of Appeals is set forth in Chapter 
40A of the Massachusetts General Laws, in the Town By-law, in rules 
and regulations thereunder, and in numerous court decisions 
interpreting these statutes, rules and regulations. 

Any person who is aggrieved by reason of his inability to 
obtain a permit or enforcement action from the Building Inspector 
pursuant to Section 8 of Chapter 40A of the General Laws, is 
entitled, pursuant to Section 20.2(b) of the By-law, to appeal that 
decision to the Board of Appeals. The Board follows applicable rules 
and regulations in hearing these appeals. 

The Board also hears requests for special permits for accessory 
apartments, for the conduct of certain occupations in residences, for 
the operation of commercial business in town, for the change or 
alteration of nonconforming uses or structures, and for such other 
subjects as the By-law provides. The By-law requires that, before 
granting any request for a special permit, the Board of Appeals shall 
determine that the use for which such permit is requested is in 
harmony with the general purposes and intent of the By-law and that 
the proposed use is not detrimental or injurious to persons or 
property. In addition, the permit must meet the requirements of the 
specific section of the By-law with respect to which it is being 
requested. 

The third area of the Board's jurisdiction is to hear requests 
for variances. Unlike special permits, variances run with the land. 
Requests for variances present a special problem, since the Board's 
power to grant them is constrained by state law. The criteria upon 
which variance requests must be judged have also changed considerably 
over the years. As provided in Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 
40A, Section 10, and Section 20.2(d) of the By-law, a variance may be 
granted only if, owing to the circumstances relating to soil 
conditions, shape, or topography of the land or structure: (1) a 
literal enforcement of the By-law would involve substantial hardship 
to the person seeking the variance; and (2) a variance would not 
cause substantial detriment to the public good; and (3) a variance 
would not nullify or substantially depart from the intent or purpose 
of the By-law. In interpreting this statute, the Massaachusetts 
appellate courts have held consistently that, since variances are 
always in derogation of the zoning system adopted by the town, "they 
are to be granted sparingly". Pendergast v. Board of Appeals of 
Barnstable, 331 Mass. 555, 557 (1954); Damaskos v. Board of Appeals 



86 



of Boston, 27 Mass. App. Ct. 754, 755 (1989); Guiragossian v. Board 
of Appeals of Watertown , 21 Mass. Ap. Ct. Ill, 115 (1985). Many 
persons seeking a variance assert "substantial hardship" as the basis 
for their request, only one criteria which the 3aord of Appeals must 
consider. However, the courts have found substantial hardship to 
exist only where the development or use permitted by the By-law would 
be economically unfeasible for anyone, not merely expensive. 

The Board of Appeals considers closely the facts of each 
individual case which comes before it, and interprets those facts in 
light of the By-law's own language. In this way, the Board attempts 
to strike an often difficult balance between granting the requested 
relief to an individual and upholding the integrity of the Zoning 
By-law enacted by all of the Town's residents. 

There were 22 applications filed, 11 hearings scheduled, 18 
renewals published during 1989 as follows. 



January 30 - SEJFI PROTOPAPA, 162 LINCOLN RD. special 
permit for business. 
MONIQUE A. LUIJBEN, 244 CONCORD RD. special 
permit for retail sales of crafts and 
"collectables". 



GRANTED 



DENIED 



February 13- LINCOLN AUTOMOTIVE, INC, 170 SOUTH GREAT RD. 

renewal of special permit for non-conforming 



GRANTED 



February 27- IRENE CHU, 1 PINE RIDGE RD. special permit 

to retain side yard setbacks DENIED 

WARREN & PRISCILLA FREDA, 2 LINWAY RD. 

special permit for non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

BARRY L. & JUDITH M. SOLAR, 152 TRAPELO RD. 

renewal of special permit for apartment GRANTED 



March 6 



- SEJFI PROTOPAPA, 2 LEWIS ST. special permit 
for business. 



GRANTED 



May 22 



MASSACHUSETTS AUDUBON SOCIETY, 190 LINCOLN 
RD. special permit for charitable use. 



GRANTED 



June 5 



WARREN F. FLINT, JR, LEXINGTON RD variance 

from height restrictions for silo. DENIED AS NOT 



(Section 13.1.2 applies) 



REQUIRED 



June 26 - RONALD DAVIS, 2 CONCORD RD. variance from 

width of lot. GRANTED 

JOHN R. LAWSON, SOUTH GREAT RD. variance 

from width of lot. WITHDRAWN 

PETER A. THOMAS, 15 TWIN POND LN. special 

permit for office in residence. GRANTED 



87 



September 11- SEJFI PROTOPAPA, 2 LEWIS ST. special permit 

for business. GRANTED 

ANTHONY MRUGALA, CAMBRIDGE TPKE. renewal of 

special permit for hay/sleigh rides. GRANTED 

RONALD & KATHLEEN MCDOUGALD , 22 LINCOLN RD. 

special permit for apartment. GRANTED 

October 23 - SYLVIA GOLDEN, 15 OLD SUDBURY RD. special 

permit for apartment. CONTINUED 

GERALD KIRBY, BEDFORD LN. variance from 

width of lot. WITHDRAWN 

October 30 - PETER SUGAR, MEADOWDAiM RD. variance from 

rear yard setback. WITHDRAWN 

IVY REALTY TRUST, (JOHN BRIEDIS), CANAAN DR. 

special permit for enlarged apartment GRANTED 

November 6 - CHARLES & FLORENCE FREED, 16 BROWNING LN. 

special permit for non-conforming 

structure. GRANTED 

STANLEY R. CRAIG, 63 CONANT RD. appeal 

from decision of Building Inspector GRANTED 
H. ARNOLD MACLEAN, 21 TRAPELO RD. special 

permit to retain setbacks. GRANTED 

RENEWALS : 

Ramelle C. Adams, 37 Baker Farm - Apartment 

Alan R. Bachrach, Brooks Rd. - Veterinary office 

Gerald & Mary Brogna, 99 Trapelo Rd. - Apartment 

David Donaldson, Weston Rd. - Apartment 

Warren F. & Margaret P. Flint, Jr. , Lexington Rd.- Office 

Alice Hunsaker, South Great Rd. - Apartment 

Raymond A. Johnson, Bedford Rd. - Apartment 

John C. LeGates, Bedford Rd. - Apartment 

Raymond Levy, Weston Rd. - Apartment 

Paul Loewenstein & Sophie Freud, 34 Laurel Dr. - Apartment 

Luciano & Rita Mascari , 29 Deerhaven Rd. - Apartment 

Neil Middleton, Bedford Rd. - Apartment 

Sylvia B. Newmann, Trapelo Rd. - Apartment 

Peter Pantazelos, Woodcock Ln. - Apartment 

Thomas A. Risser, 70 Todd Pond Rd. - Apartment 

Transfer Services Inc., 15 Lewis St. - Business 

Agnes Wiggin, 57 Winter St. - Apartment 

John S. Wilbor, Minebrook Rd. - Apartment 



38 



LONG RANGE PLANNING COMMITTEE 

Liz Downey 

Bob Jenal 

Katharine Preston 

Bill Stason 

Larry Thompson 

Bob Lemire, Chairman 

In 1989, we completed the identification of individual land 
parcels in Lincoln where change can take place under Existing Zoning 
along with the collection of indications of the different public 
interests relating to each of these parcels. 

We plan to complete an update of our long range planning map in 
early 1990. We also plan to deliver to the Planning Board a revised 
analysis of the Town's remaining development potential under Existing 
Zoning, a parcel by parcel summary of identified public interests for 
each parcel where change can take place and a file of deeds for these 
parcels to facilitate future long range planning efforts and outreach 
initiatives. 



89 



CONSERVATION COMMISSION 

Thomas Billings 

Claire Cunningham 

Joan Kimball 

Christopher Klem 

Robert Mack 

Nathalie Rice 

J. Quincy Adams, Chairman 

In 1989, the Selectmen received and accepted William Rizzo' s 
resignation after eight years of work on the Commission. Mr. Rizzo, 
president and CEO of Rizzo Associates, Inc., contributed much to the 
Commission as a member of the wetlands subcommittee. We wish him 
continued success with his growing company. Christopher Klem, an 
attorney specializing in finance and investment matters, has been 
appointed to the vacant position. 

PLANNING AND ADMINISTRATION 

Open Space Activities : As the Commission works toward 
completion of the Open Space Plan, we and the Town celebrate the 
successful preservation of the Flint Fields during 1989, through the 
acquisition of North Flint Field and of a conservation restriction on 
the South Flint Field. The Commission gratefully acknowledges the 
unflagging efforts of the Flint Fields Steering Committee, which 
consisted of Commission members Thomas Billings, Claire Cunningham, 
Joan Kimball, Robert Mack (Chairman), Elizabeth Corcoran (Planning 
Board member), and residents Elizabeth Donaldson, Judy Emmons, Brad 
Meyer, Lawrence Thompson, and Conservation Administrator Barbara 
Walther. Special thanks are extended to the Lincoln Land 
Conservation Trust for acting as treasurer for the Flint Fields 
donations. After the overwhelming unanimous vote at Town Meeting, 
the Town continued to work with the Flint families and the final 
documents were signed on September 8, 1989. The Commission wishes to 
express its deep appreciation for the generous contributions of the 
Warren Flint, Sr. family, townspeople and the Rural Land Foundation 
which made this preservation possible. The Town may now look with 
pride on the fields near its historic center, knowing that future 
generations will be able to see the Flint Fields as they have been 
for the past 300 years. 

In addition, the Commission further acknowledges the generous 
gift of Warren Flint, Sr. of an agricultural preservation restriction 
on an additional 32 acres of the Matlock Farm property, across 
Lexington Road from the Flint Fields. The Commission is also happy 
to accept a Trail Easement from the Warren Flints across the western 
side of the South Field. 

The contribution of 12.5 acres of agricultural land on Old 
Concord Road by Commission Chairman, John Q. Adams is gratefully 
acknowledged. His dedication to preservation is exemplified in his 
continued hard work for the Commission as well as through his 
generous gift. 



90 



The Commission was also able to complete the 1989 update of the 
Open Space Map for the Town. This map, a comprehensive illustration 
of public and private conservation land, and land of conservation 
interest, was sent to each household in Town just before 
Thanksgiving. The Commission would like to extend sincere thanks to 
the anonymous donor whose generous contribution covered the cost of 
printing the map. The Commmission would also like to thank 
Commission member Nathalie Rice, who prepared the mechanicals for the 
map, and who continues to gather information for future revisions. 

In other Open Space efforts, the Commission worked with the 
Planning Board regarding the Stratford Realty proposal for the 
Adler's Woods development off Huckleberry Hill. These efforts have 
resulted in the most significant open space and trail acquisitions 
associated with any standard R-l subdivision to date. The Commission 
also continues to work toward the preservation of the Osborne Field 
on Page Road. 

Wetlands : The 1989 Town Meeting saw the approval of the Town 
Wetlands Protection Bylaw. Under the direction of Commission member 
Robert Mack, the bylaw was revised several times to address questions 
and concerns voiced by some residents. The bylaw was approved by the 
state Attorney General on June 5, 1989. The Commission anticipates 
that the bylaw will be an effective tool in filling the gaps in the 
present State Wetlands Protection Act. 

In 1989, the Commission held twenty-five public hearings under 
the Massachusetts Wetlands Protection Act and three under both the 
State Act and the Lincoln Wetlands Protection Bylaw for projects 
proposed near wetlands. In addition to various minor projects, the 
Commission reviewed Bridgestone Associates' proposal for elderly 
housing on the former Ryan Estate and Stratford Realty's Adler's 
Woods proposal which has not received a final wetlands permit. The 
Commission continued its review of efforts to cap the former Lincoln 
Sanitary Landfill and has monitored the upgrading of Route 2. The 
Commission also issued two Enforcement Orders under the Wetlands 
Protection Act and the Town Bylaw. 

Staffing : The Commission regretfully accepted the resignation 
of Barbara Walther, the Board's Conservation Administrator. After a 
year and a half of work as Administrator, and prior work as Chief 
Ranger and Administrative Assistant, Barbara now takes her enthusiasm 
and concern for the environment to Minnesota. The Commission was 
delighted to hire JoAnne Carr to fill the Administrator position. 
JoAnne brings administrative skills and experience in the public 
sector in the fields of water quality and pollution control. The 
Commission also appreciates the continued excellent work of Michael 
Murphy, our Conservation Land Manager, and his crew, Conservation 
Technicians Scott Mooney and Gary Puffer. The Commission also 
appreciates the fine work of Renee DiCicco, JoAnne' s Administrative 
Assistant. After nearly one year as Chief Ranger, Ruth Per low left 
her post with the Commission to move to Petersham and finish her 
degree at Antioch New England College. The Commission is fortunate 
that Harris Roen, an experienced Ranger, has since filled the 
position. 



91 



CONSERVATION LAND MANAGEMENT 

Ranger Program : The Lincoln Conservation Rangers continue to be 
a source of information and knowledge to all who use the conservation 
lands in Town. Throughout the year, the rangers offered interpretive 
programs to residents and schools, helping to increase appreciation 
for the work of the Commission and its staff. During the summer, 
Chief Ranger Ruth Perlow had the help of summer rangers Jane Layton 
and Thomas Longnecker, both well versed in natural history and 
environmental education. The rangers were able to keep problems at 
bay without the issuance of any citations. In 1989, user visits 
totalled nearly 24,000 on all conservation lands. 

Farmland Program : Rental fees from Town-owned agricultural 
lands totalled $2,195.50 for the 1989 growing season. The Commission 
wishes to thank the family of Natale Arena for their contribution in 
his memory of $1,400.00 for future Conservation Commission 
acquisitions. 

Trails : A trail was constructed linking the Bethany driveway to 
Flint's Pond. Erosion control took place involving the cleaning out 
of water bars at Mt. Misery and Flint's Pond parcels and the 
spreading of chips on the trail surfaces at Adams Woods and the Ricci 
parcel. Trees which pose a hazard to trail users or have fallen on to 
the trails have been removed throughout the Town. 

Fields : Behind St. Anne's church on the Mt. Misery parcel an 
abandoned section of the field was cleared of brush and small trees 
to prepare the field for mowing and future agricultural use. Field 
edge mowing and brush cutting took place to maintain vistas on Codman 
Rd. and Baker Bridge Rd. and to accommodate agricultural use of the 
Mt. Misery and Ricci parcels. The wall openings at Brownings Field 
were blocked to prevent unauthorized vehicle entry. Open field 
mowing took place throughout Town on Commission, Lincoln Land 
Conservation Trust and school property. 

Woodlands : A wildlife forestry cut was conducted at the Baker 
Bridge parcel involving the removal of red maple to promote the 
growth of poplar and swamp white oak. Work continued at the Adams 
Woods parcel with a forestry cut promoting white pine and other 
desirable species. Wildlife nesting habitats were created by 
installing large wooden barrels in trees for raccoons or owls, and 
bluebird nesting boxes were constructed and installed throughout town. 

Town Plantings and Tree Care : The Strat's Place committee was 
given technical advice on the pruning and removal of trees necessary 
for playground construction. A large ash tree was removed that was 
over Hartwell School posing a hazard for both the school and the 
playground because of it's bad form (special thanks to Scott Mooney - 
conservation technician on his expertise on the removal of this 
difficult tree). On Lincoln Road near the Codman barn the roadside 
magnolias were pruned back to improve sight lines for traffic flow. 

Root fertilization took place on older established trees and 
recently planted trees on roadsides and other parkland areas. On 
Weston Road a red maple was replaced with a new tree as well as a 
crabapple at Bemis Hall. Continued care of the elms took place. 

92 



Other Projects : At the Lexington Road cemetery trees and brush 
were removed from a new section of the cemetery that will be used as 
a future burial ground and a sign was installed at the entrance. At 
Flint's Pond a white oak board was installed in the sluice gate that 
controls the level of the pond. On Sandy Pond Road at the Muster 
Field, a small Town-owned building was repaired, replacing floors and 
walls. This building will be used as a workshop and storage area. 
At the Pierce House , yews were transplanted to accommodate 
construction of the handicapped access ramp, the rear parking lot was 
expanded and a granite post and signs were installed along the 
driveway. Miscellaneous projects include firewood deliveries, 
assisting LLCT and CCF, snow removal and litter pick-up. 



93 



THE LINCOLN LAND CONSERVATION TRUST 

Robert C. Brannen 

Paul Brooks 

Margaret P. Flint, Secretary 

William A. King 

Gwyneth Loud 

Samuel G. Mygatt 

Paul J. Svetz, Treasurer 

Robert H. Webb 

William G. Constable, Chairman 

The Lincoln Land Conservation Trust experienced significant 
changes in 1989. The death of William M. Preston marked the end of 
three decades of Bill's commitment to the Land Trust and Lincoln's 
natural resources. The miles and miles of trails which he designed, 
constructed, maintained and enjoyed are a continuing memorial to his 
dedication. 

Lincoln's monumental effort to acquire the Flints' Fields, led by 
Bisty Donaldson and the Flints' Field Committee, required the Land 
Trust's active participation. Its role administering the private 
contributions are an integral aspect of financing for this important 
conservation land. The Land Trust is also the recipient of 
conservation and agricultural restrictions on these fields. In 
addition to his exemplary generosity in the acquisition of Flints* 
Fields, this year Warren Flint also granted a conservation 
restriction on approximately 32 acres of farmland south of Lexington 
Road, adjacent to his barn and home. 

The Land Trust has continued to encourage the use of more than 
twenty miles of trails which it maintains on private land. The Land 
Trust Trail Map remains available for a nominal cost at Town Hall and 
local businesses. As use of Town trails continues to increase, we 
urge Townspeople to contact the Land Trust with any suggestions for 
improving the trail system within the Town. 

One new connecting trail easement was acquired in 1989. The 
estate of Isabel Pierce donated a trail easement between Tower and 
Lincoln Roads, effectively linking the Land Trust land on Pierce Hill 
with the Lincoln Road bike path and the school facilities. 

Last spring, Paul Brooks was elected to succeed Bill Preston as a 
trustee of the Land Trust. Paul's involvement with the Land Trust 
extends to its very beginning. His expertise and perspective 
represent an important addition to the Land Trust's resources. 

As Lincoln's conservation efforts have matured, the Land Trust 
has examined its opportunities to improve utilization of Lincoln's 
open space resources. We encourage your participation and assistance 
in promoting the enjoyment of our extensive trail system, the 
productive use of our agricultural lands, and the harvest of 
educational and recreational benefits from the Town's natural 
resources. 



94 



TREASURER'S REPORT 



Balance: 12/31/88 



Harvard Trust 


5,291.69 


Fidelity Daily Income Trust 


9,334.05 


Fidelity Cash Reserves 


16,907.15 


Jean W. Preston Memorial 


11,618.43 


Securities 


1,120.00 


Received: 

Contributions: 




Donations and Memberships 


5,050.00 


William M. Preston Memorial 


1,715.00 


Sale of Trail Maps 


854.00 


Interest: 




Harvard Trust 


338.68 


Fidelity Daily Income Trust 


815.36 


Fidelity Cash Reserves 


1,512.81 


Jean W. Preston Memorial 


1,039.61 


Bill Preston Memorial 


31.95 


Flints' Fields, Transactions in Progress 


485,121.70 


Expenses: 




Wages & Supplies 


1,997.40 


Equipment & Repairs 


578.66 


Insurance 


698.00 


Printing & Postage 


592.59 


Legal, Filing Fees, Misc. 


219.50 


Social Security Taxes 


366.26 


Contribution toward Flints' Fields 


2,500.00 


Balance: 12/31/89 




Harvard Trust 


39,875.67 


Fidelity Accounts 


492,802.36 


Securities 


1,120.00 



44,271.33 



496,479.11 



6,952.41 



533,798.03 



95 



HOUSING COMMISSION 

Giles Browne 

Buzz Constable 

Susanne Werner-Ross 

Lee Harrison, Co-Chairman 

Raymond Johnson, Co-Chairman 

At the last Town Meeting, the Housing Commission noted with 
regret the resignations of two long-time champions of affordable 
housing in Lincoln, Lorian Brown and Henry Morgan. Lorian had 
assumed for several years the "Elizabeth Snelling" role for the 
Commission, i.e. , that of clerk, manager, tenants' liaison, and 
general factotem as well as Chairman of the Commission; the 
Commissioners remain eternally grateful to her for her hours of hard 
work. Henry served valiantly as Principal Statesman, never failing 
first to capture the essence of a disagreement and then to offer a 
compromise. 

MAJOR ACCOMPLISHMENTS 

This year saw the completion and leasing through the Commission 
of two new units of affordable housing, the house owned by Minuteman 
Tech at 10 Mill Street and the house at 65 Tower Road. 

10 Mill Street 

This house was built entirely by Minuteman Tech students, and is 
an energy-efficient three bedroom home. After much discussion and 
deliberation on both sides, the Commission and Minuteman came to a 
preliminary agreement as to the terms upon which we could accommodate * 
each other such that the Town could lease the house to a person i 
employed in Lincoln, and Minuteman could realize enough income to 3 
begin planning for another house. Town counsel and his counterpart 5 
at Minuteman hammered out a lease which was acceptable to the 3 
Selectmen and Minuteman' s Trustees, and the deal was done. The 1 
Housing Commission then began the difficult task of selecting one 1 
tenant out of a number of worthy applicants, six of whom were: 
interviewed by the Commission personally. The tenant selected met : 
the criteria the Commission had developed for this house most | 
satisfactorily, and that family moved in in December. 

65 Tower Road 

Renovation of this house was the subject of a warrant article 
passed by the Town at the last Town Meeting. The Selectmen asked for :| 
and received a generous gift from the Codman Trustees to supplement * 
the $50,000 voted by the Town when it appleared that more extensive ^ 
repairs to the house were needed. The renovations were completed 
during December, and again the Commission had the difficult task of 
selecting a tenant among, this time, eleven applicants with Lincoln 
affiliations. Because so many applicants met all our criteria, it 
was decided to select a tenant by lottery, and she moved in at the 3 
beginning of January. 



96 






The fact that we had so many applicants for these two houses, all 
with significant ties in Lincoln, confirmed our belief that the need 
for more affordable housing in Lincoln is strong. We had applicants 
from all categories defining local preference: Town employees, people 
who work in Town for non-profit organizations, sons and daughters of 
Town residents, and current residents. 

ONGOING PROJECTS 

Ryan Development 

The Housing Commission participated in meetings with the Planning 
Board and met with the developer on several occasions in order to 
secure a commitment to the building of affordable units for the 
elderly as a part of this development. The sticking point for the 
Housing Commission revolved around accounting for affordable units. 
The Town has committed itself to the State to ensure that at least 
ten percent, and preferably twelve percent, of total housing units in 
Lincoln be affordable; this means that whenever a housing development 
is built, at least ten percent of it must be affordable if we are to 
meet and maintain that commitment. The Housing Commission therefore 
bent every effort to be sure that any units in this development be 
"affordable" in the State's eyes, so that they count toward our 10% 
goal. It was unclear as the Annual Report went to press whether this 
goal will be achieved at the Ryan development. 

Accessory Apartment Bylaw 

As the year progressed, it appeared that the new accessory 
apartment bylaw which was enacted by the Town in 1972 needed 
rethinking and revision. The bylaw was, by its language, intended to 
provide an incentive for people to build housing for low and moderate 
income tenants. An amendment was introduced on the floor of Town 
Meeting, allowing for a waiver of the requirement for housing low and 
moderate income tenants as long as a family member of the owner 
occupied the unit. The effect of the amendment was, it now appears, 
to allow two-family housing in Lincoln, a result which the Housing 
Commission believes was not, and should not be, the intent of the 
Town. The Commission has revised the current regulations on this 
bylaw, and may introduce a warrant article calling for the closing or 
modification of the loophole provided by the amendment. 

Proposed Legislation 

At the last Town Meeting, the Town voted to proceed with filing 
special legislation to establish a housing authority in Lincoln, with 
several important exceptions from the requirements of Chapter 121B, 
the statute regarding housing authorities. Our aim was to allow 
Lincoln to participate in the many and varied housing programs 
offered by the State, thereby increasing our capacity to provide more 
affordable housing, while at the same time retaining important 
supervisory powers in the Town. Although numerous State officials 
had approved the legislation which the Town proposed, the Secretary 
of EOCD seems to have developed reservations about some of the 
provisions which others had approved, and may have rejected the 
current proposal. 

97 



Housing Clerk 

This year has seen the establishment of a Housing Clerk for 
Lincoln, a position which the Commission enjoyed for years on a 
volunteer basis, thanks to Elizabeth Snelling. Since Elizabeth left 
the Commission, her job has remained unfilled, or at least only 
partially filled. After much negotiating, the Commission received 
approval to hire a Clerk, which we did last August. Jeanne Kenderes 
has plunged into her job with gusto, has organized masses of files 
into decipherable condition, and has established a working 
relationship with Town employees and tenants. She has made the job 
of the Housing Commission enormously more doable, and has been an 
important part of our being able to go forward with finishing and 
filling new units. 



93 



WATER COMMISSIONERS 

Leona Champerty 
Robert L. DeNormandie 
Gabriel Farrell, Chairman 

During 1989, under the leadership of Patrick Allen, Acting 
Water Superintendent, together with Frank Emmons, Town Engineer, 
David Ramsay, Executive Secretary, Alyson Morse, Assistant Executive 
Secretary and Betty Lang, Town Accountant, pumping operations, 
distribution system maintenance and customer service were maintained 
at the Department's traditional high level. 

In addition to the normal operations relating to daily 
water supply analysis and system maintenance, several special 
projects were completed. They included: 

1. The redevelopment of the Farrar Pond Well and installation 
of a new pump which has improved the well's output. The 
Commissioners consider this water source as a supplement to Flint's 
Pond and the Tower Road Well. Due to the high iron and manganese 
content of the water, we expect to utilize the well only during the 
summer months on an "as needed" basis. 

2. The replacement and realignment of the water mains beside 
Route 2 between Lexington Road at Lawson's Farm Stand was completed. 
This work was undertaken by the Mass. D.P.W. contractor to our 
specifications. Services to several houses were reconstructed. 
Despite a number of delays, the project has been completed to our 
satisfaction. 

3. Supplementary testing between the Codman North well site and 
H.B. Knowles service station was undertaken to ensure no presence of 
volatile organic compounds. The results were negative and the 
Commissioners have received the permisssion of the Department of 
Environmental Protection (D.E.P.) to proceed with the prolonged 
pumping tests of the proposed well site. Funding for this operation 
will be requested at Town Meeting in 1990. 

During the year a variety of issues relating to residential 
subdivisions were considered. These proposed or actual subdivisions 
included: 

1. The Battle Road Farm Project; 

2. The Adler property between Trapelo Road and Winter Street; 

3. The office building at the corner of Old Bedford and 
Virginia Roads; 

4. The proposed Winchell subdivision off Route 126; 

5. The proposed Pickman subdivision off Route 117; 

6. The Rowe Estate subdivision on Winter Street; 

7. The Ryan development off Lincoln Road. 

The process involves coordination with other Town Boards, in 
particular, the Planning Board, the Board of Health, the Conservation 
Commission and the Fire Department. We are appreciative of the help 
received from members of these groups. 

99 



As we look forward to 1990 and beyond we are faced with a 
variety of concerns and projects. 

We expect to undertake an improvement of the water mains 
crossing Route 2 at Bedford Road in conjunction with the Mass. 
D.P.W. upgrade process. A dearth of funding may affect the State's 
progress, but we are prepared to act when the decision by the State 
to move forward is made. Our funding requirement was met at the 1989 
Town Meeting. 

In response to a D.E.P. requirement, standby power will be 
provided for Flint's Pond via a portable generator which will be 
stored at the Town Barn. Funding for this project will be requested 
at the 1990 Town Meeting. 

As mentioned above , prolonged pumping of the proposed Codman 
North well site will be undertaken in order to determine whether the 
water supply is adequate to justify the further development of the 
well site. 

Finally, we believe that federal drinking water standards will 
eventually require treatment facilities for all surface water 
supplies. Currently, we have set up a design selection committee to 
select an engineering firm to assist the Board by completing a 
feasibility study for a water treatment facility at Flint's Pond. 
The process will be long and arduous and eventually, very expensive. 
We hope to begin the study during 1990. 

Consideration of the following items will also be undertaken 
during the coming year: 

Development of a water demand management program to help 
eliminate unnecessary water consumption as well as to reduce peak 
demands to as low a level as possible. 

Ongoing coordination with neighboring towns and regional 
organizations to prevent water supply contamination and to undertake 
water monitoring programs. 

Statistics as of December 31, 1989 



Miles of water main 
Hydrants in use 
Gates in use 
Blow-offs 
Services in use 



Spring Billing 
Fall Billing 



Spring Billing 
Fall Billing 



Beginning 
of Year 


Additions 


End of Year 


in 51.12 

431 

594 

51 

1,561 


1988 


1.48 
14 
38 

2 
24 


52.6 

445 

632 

53 

1,585 


59.6 
84.7 


million 
million 

1989 


gallons 
gallons 


$183,922 
$256,279 


56.7 
80.6 


million 
million 


gallons 
gallons 


$188,553 
$266,397 



100 



PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT 

Vincent R. DeAmicis, Acting Superintendent 

I am pleased to report to you the accomplishments of the past 
year. The major projects are as follows: 

1. Infields were installed on two (2) ballfields. 

2. Baker Bridge Road and Sandy Pond Road were stone sealed. 

3. 500 feet of asphalt berm was installed. 

4. A portion of Ballfield Road was paved. 

5. 225 feet of water line was installed at the Cemetery. 

6. 450 feet sidewalk was installed at the schools. 

7. 93 trees throughout Town were removed. 

8. 128 miscellaneous work orders were completed. 

All Town vehicles were serviced and maintained by the Highway 
Department. 

As always, the accomplishments of the department can only be 
achieved by the efforts of the employees and the assistance and 
cooperation of many others. My thanks to all. 



101 



BETHANY STUDY COMMITTEE 

James Ames 

Charlotte Barnaby 

Robert Burnham 

Elizabeth Corcoran 

Claire Cunningham 

Lee Harrison 

Kim Kassner 

Guido Perera 

Dorothy Smith 

El izabeth - Downey , Chairman 

B. Grim, Alternate 

Emily Lemander, Alternate 

The Bethany Study Committee met at the beginning of the year with 
one developer who wanted to develop Bethany into a life care center. 
After meeting with our Committee, the Planning Board, the Selectmen 
and other Town boards the developer appears to have pulled out of the 
project. 

During the summer we spoke to a few developers and there seem to 
be a few still interested, but there are no concrete plans at this 
time. 



102 



PIERCE PROPERTY COMMITTEE 

Pat Asaf f 
Nelson Chu 
Edward Ferri 
Wendy Finnerty 
Judith C. F. Gross 
William Shea, Chairman 

Dawn Murphy, Pierce House Manager 

The Pierce House remains one of the area's most popular settings 
for wedding receptions, large private functions, and small meetings. 

An ongoing maintenance program keeps the house in first class 
condition at all times of the year. A handicap access ramp was 
completed this past summer. Unusual care was taken to blend the new 
addition gently into the surrounding landscape. Improvements in the 
kitchen have included a first class commercial gas stove with 
oversized burners, a large oven and a convenient grill and broiler. 
Plans for a larger refrigerator/ freezer and improved counter space 
are the next most requested improvements. 

Outdoor lighting in the back parking area will be completed in 
the spring. Improvements in the existing lot area and efficient 
parking lanes will help to minimize lawn and street parking at major 
functions. 

An evaluation form, given out at each Pierce House function, 
continues to be the guiding source to the Pierce Property Committee. 
House improvements, management performance, and general comments are 
most welcome. 

We wish to thank the Town Office employees who helped get the 
ramp project completed. It was their total cooperation and concern 
that overcame the many unforeseen obstacles. 

A special thanks to Colin Smith for all his help in the ramp's 
design and completion. We are fortunate to have such a good neighbor. 



103 



CEMETERY COMMISSIONERS 

Martha DeNormandie 

Marjorie L. Holland 

H. Arnold MacLean, Chairman 

Agents: Warren F. Flint 
Nancy J. Zuelke 

Back in 1977 and 1978 the Lexington Road Cemetery was enlarged 
both by acquisitions financed through the Cemetery Improvement Fund 
and by a donation of land. The Commissioners could then report: 
"Except for a very short stretch, the Cemetery is surrounded on all 
sides by lands held permanently for conservation purposes." The 
Town's purchase of the north Flint Field places in conservation a 
last, important section of developable land which had adjoined the 
cemetery. With the Cemetery surrounded by land dedicated to 
conservation, its integrity and character will be preserved. 

With this Cemetery's tranquil setting secured, the Commissioners 
have sought to apply more of their funds towards maintenance, thereby 
reducing the need for tax support for the cemeteries. For the 
current 1989-90 Fiscal Year, the Commissioners voted to transfer to 
the Town Treasurer $3,000 from the Cemetery Improvement Fund and 
$1,000 of accumulated interest in the Cemetery Perpetual Care Fund, 
both to be applied towards maintenance operations costs. The 
Commissioners have also voted to transfer another $3,000 from the 
Cemetery Improvement Fund for the 1990-91 Fiscal Year. In addition, 
effective January 1, 1990, 50 percent of the monies received from the 
sale of lots will be placed in the Perpetual Care Fund to provide 
ongoing funds for maintenance. The balance will continue to be 
placed in the Cemetery Improvement Fund. 

Along with general maintenance in the three cemeteries, we 
continue with our tree trimming and replacement program. During the 
spring , it was noted that the Arbor Vitae trees in the Arbor Vitae 
Cemetery required special attention. The green evergreen foliage was 
starting to turn brown. A leaf minor and a fungus were determined to 
be the causes. To correct this situation, the trees were sprayed 
with solutions of 7-80 Carbaryl and of 50-9F Benlate. We have been 
advised to repeat this spraying process again in May 1990. 

Other work included extending a water line and installing a 
spigot at the back of the Lexington Road Cemtery. 

Our thanks are extended to the Department of Public Works for 
their cooperation and help througout the year. 

The Cemetery Rules and Regulations are being revised, and copies 
will be available at the Town Clerk's office. 

There were 13 lots sold and 17 interments in 1989. 



104 



HISTORICAL COMMISSION 

Elizabeth C. Donaldson 

Kenneth E. Hurd 

Colin M. Smith 

Mary G. Spindler 

John W. Carman, Chairman 

The Historical Commission has reviewed the extensive material 
that the Thoreau Country Conservation Alliance has prepared in 
connection with their efforts to have 2600 acres around Walden Pond 
designated a National Historic Landmark and identified as Walden 
Woods. Included in Walden Woods are 1500 acres in Lincoln in 
addition to 1180 acres in Concord. 

A member of the Commission is serving on a Selectmen-appointed 
Walden Woods sub-committee. This committee has requested that 
T.C.C.A. provide additional information and a definitive map of the 
part of Lincoln which they desire to have included for the National 
Historic Landmark designation. 

John Benson, a long time member of both the Historical Commission and 
the Historic District Commission resigned in early 1989. His 
contributions have been much appreciated. 



105 



HISTORIC DISTRICT COMMISSION 

F. Douglas Adams 

Elizabeth C. Donaldson 

Palmer Faran 

Kenneth E. Hurd 

Colin Smith 

Mary G. Spindler 

John W. Carman, Chairman 

Abigail Congdon, alternate 
Kim Kassner, alternate. 

In 1989 hearings were held on eight applications for 
Certificates of Appropriateness with respect to exterior changes to 
structures within the Historic Districts. All applications were 
approved, though some involved minor plan modifications that were 
requested by the Commission. 

The Commission has been regularly following the exterior design 
features, brick selection, and paint colors of the Lincoln Library. 
Now that the building is complete the Commission feels that the Town 
should be pleased with the way in which the addition fits the site 
and blends with the original Library and its surroundings in Lincoln 
Center. 

Abigail Congdon has been appointed as an alternate member of the 
Commission. 



106 



ROUTE 128 AREA COMMITTEE 

Susan Carr 

Terry Fenton 

Earl Flansburgh 

John Ritsher 

Edward Schwartz 

Richard Wiggin 

Beth Sutherland, Chairman 

Following the July 1988 decision of the Middlesex County 
Commissioners to deny the petitions to widen Old County Road and 
Winter Street near the Waltham line, the Committee enjoyed a welcome 
respite from its intensive work. However, development in Waltham in 
the Winter Street area did not slacken its pace but continued 
unabated. Construction of the third phase of the Bay Colony project 
began despite a change in ownership. The Beal Company was victorious 
in its law suit to gain approval of a high rise office building at 
the corner of Second Avenue and Winter Street next to the Route 128 
southbound ramp, and both the Guest Suites and Omni Hotels were 
completed. Traffic at the Winter Street/128 interchange continued to 
increase. 

The anticipated regional planning study of the Winter Street 
area, which was to be conducted by the Metropolitan Area Planning 
Council (MAPC), did not move forward, primarily because of the 
County's limited financial resources. Nevertheless, MAPC completed 
the initial phases of an indepth study of the Cambridge Reservoir and 
its watershed funded by the Massachusetts Water Resources Authority. 
It is hoped that the study will provide means of controlling future 
growth in the Winter Street area. 

Town officials expressed concern with regard to legislation filed 
by Senator Michael Barrett of Cambridge and aimed at protecting the 
reservoir and surrounding area. The bill as drafted would have had a 
significant impact on Lincoln home owners. It is expected that 
Senator Barrett will reshape the bill to reflect Lincoln's concerns 
as well as results of the MAPC/MWRA study. 

The Committee will continue to monitor development along Route 
128 in the Lincoln vicinity and to alert Town officials to any 
potential impacts. 



107 



CODMAN COMMUNITY FARMS, INC. 

Peter Conrad (on leave of absence) 

Suze Craig 

Elizabeth Donaldson, Clerk 

James Henderson, Vice President 

Mary Lincoln 

Margaret B. Marsh 

Roy M. Raja, Treasurer 

Carla Ricci (interim) 

Paul Svetz 

Fan Watkinson 

Mary L. Wiley 

Carol Wolff 

Clifton V. Rice, President 

Codman Community Farms, Inc., had a challenging agricultural 
season in 1989. In keeping with its tradition of producing and 
offering naturally grown food to the Lincoln community, the Farm 
established a new organic vegetable market garden and farmstand, 
continued its minor breeds livestock programs, and made other 
significant accomplishments, including the aquisition of a new John 
Deere tractor and rototiller. But the combined effects of difficult 
weather, staff turnover, the need to repair major equipment, and the j 
startup costs of new programs produced a significant operating 
deficit which currently threatens the continuity of CCF's operations. 

A non-profit corporation, independent of the Town of Lincoln, CCF 
relies entirely on sale of its agricultural product, supplemented by 
memberships, donations, other gifts and volunteer service, for its 
operations. The farm uses the Codman Barns but, except for a modest 
allocation for shared electricity, receives no formal financial 
support from the Town. 

After the lambing season was behind us in May, we cleared, turned 
over and cultivated nearly an acre of pasture adjacent to the garden 
plots at the Lincoln-Codman Roads corner, and planted over 25 
varieties of garden vegetables, including beans, eggplant, lettuce, 
peppers, celery, cabbage, squash, and over 1,000 tomato plants. 
Despite the late start, the market garden flourished, and we opened 
Codman' s vegetable stand under a blue canopy built on a recycled 
flatbed hay wagon, early in July. Numerous volunteers helped plant, 
cultivate, weed, pick, and prepare vegetables, and man the stand, 
which also served as an outlet for eggs, honey, cheese, flowers, 
fruits and vegetables produced by families in Lincoln. Codman grown 
beef, pork and veal was offered by individual cuts, instead of in 
bulk quantities. The market garden/ farmstand program was 
well-received and brought many more individuals and families into 
contact with CCF during the summer of 1989. 



108 



Unfortunately, while the May and June rainfall nourished our 
vegetables, it nearly drowned our hay crop, virtually eliminating our 
first cut, and substantally reducing our second cut, on the 100 acres 
we work in Lincoln. The difficult weather, combined with ill-timed 
equipment failures and an inexperienced field crew, meant that 
Codman's key crop, which usually contributes more than half of CCF's 
operating revenues was reduced to barely one-third the volume of 
high-quality timothy and alfalfa harvested in previous years. 

Combined with these difficulties, we were faced with significant 
staff turnover, with the departures of managers Stan White in May, 
and Andy Lee, in July. Despite the prolonged hot, muggy weather in 
July and August, making for grueling work, staff members Debra 
Wadkins, Ingrid Shockey, Virginia Will and Chris O'Neill, all new to 
CCF, and other staff and volunteers, rallied to continue the market 
garden/farmstand and hay production into September. 

Scores of volunteers and friends of the farm combined their 
efforts to produce the largest and most successful CCF Harvest Fair, 
Country Auction and Lamb Barbecue we've ever had on September 15. 
CCF thanks the numerous families who donated items for the auction, 
and who helped build displays, prepare and serve food, run games and 
activities, put on the barbecue, and help the fair be a tremendous 
success and produce a significant contribution to the cost of running 
the farm. 

We have made a great deal of progress. Soil tests indicate that, 
after years of intensive lime application, fertilization and care, 
the fields we work have never been in better condition. We have a 
strong, supportive membership, which has shown it can pitch in when 
necessary, and the valued support of the Town of Lincoln. 

CCF remains committed to continuation of our organic vegetable 
program and to raising and preserving rare breeds of livestock. Our 
Lineback, Milking Devon and Belted Galloway cattle, our Tamworth 
pigs, and our Border Leicester and Scottish Blackface sheep have been 
recognized widely. Two Lincoln families are raising their own calves 
at CCF, as part of a new program. 

Despite the year's setbacks, CCF remains steadfast in its mission 
of continuing the three-century tradition of using Lincoln's open 
lands for productive, conscientiously-managed farming, and producing 
a model of working agriculture which is increasingly rare in suburban 
towns. 



109 



CODMAN COMMUNITY FARMS, INC. 

Statement of Revenues, Expenses and Changes in Fund Balances 

Years Ended November 30, 1989 and 1988 



Operating Revenues: 
Sales: 
Hay 

Vegetable crops 
Livestock 
Custom work 

Purchased items resold 
Total Sales 

Dues 

Garden Plot fees 

Fair 

U.S.D.A. cost sharing 

Interest 

Other 

Total operating revenues 

Operating expenses: 

Labor and related costs 
Seed and livestock 
Fertilizer and lime 
Repairs 
Depreciation 
Feed 
Fair 
Rentals 
Supplies 
Water 
Fuel 

Insurance, taxes and fees 
Freight and utilities 
Legal and accounting 
Office supplies and expense 
Total operating expenses 

Operating income (loss) 

Non-operating revenue (expenses): 
Unrestricted gift 
Endowments 
Gain (loss)-disposition of equipment 

Total non-operating revenues (expenses) 

Excess revenues (expenses) 
Fund Balances at beginning of year 
Fund Balances at end of year 



1989 



1988 



$ 20,165 


$ 24,623 


13,926 


2,090 


16,690 


18,268 


1,887 


7,641 




1,313 
53,935 


52,668 


5,558 


5,516 


985 


745 


12 ,406 


12,674 





43 


1,294 


1,039 


91 


51 


73,002 


74,003 


62,456 


31,101 


11,035 


8,489 


5,037 


6,640 


4,339 


6,845 


9,814 


8,091 


4,544 


5,294 


3,435 


3,565 i 


1,133 


1,533 


2,570 


(214) 


1,496 


825 


1,243 


1,841 


760 


781 


318 


580 


1,046 


1,007 


3,204 


2,271 


112,430 


78,649 



(39,428) 



10,600 
1,750 
(67) 


10,760 

1,150 

457 


12,283 


12,367 


(27,145) 


7,721 


87,338 


79,617 



$ 60,193 $ 87,338 



110 



1989 1988 



CODMAN COMMUNITY FARMS, INC. 

Balance Sheet 

November 30, 1989 and 1988 

Assets 



Current assets: 
Cash 

Accounts receivable 
Inventory 

Total current assets 

Property and equipment, at cost: 
Structures 

Motor vehicles and wagons 
Farm implements 
Livestock 

Less accumulated depreciation 

Net property and equipment 

)ther assets-Invested endowment funds contrib, 



Liabilities and Fund Balances 

:urrent liabilities: 

Current portion of equip, loan payable $ 9,360 

Accounts payable 1,542 1,138 

Accrued expenses 1,000 911 

Total liabilities 11,902 2,049 

jOng-term portion of equip, loan payable 4,860 

?und balances: 

Unrestricted funds 

Endowment funds 

Property and equipment funds 

Total fund balances 



$ 3,953 


$ 18,377 


1,326 


2,572 


15,026 


25,293 


20,305 


46,242 


16,817 


16,380 


15,102 


15,102 


52,344 


35,296 


995 


1,095 


85,258 


67,873 


36,064 


30,434 


49,194 


37,439 


7,456 


5,706 


$ 76,955 


$ 89,387 


======== 





See accompanying notes to 



3,543 

7,456 

49,194 




44,193 

5,706 

37,439 


$ 60,193 


$ 


87,338 


$ 76,955 


i 


89,387 


lancial 


statements 



111 



BEMIS HALL ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

Barbara Beal 

Debra Haiduven 

Ruth Kramer 

Daniel Spaeth 

Eleanor M. Wilfert, Chairman 

The Committee had one meeting in March at which time it was voted 
to expend funds from its budget for emergency roof repairs. 

Discussion followed as to the safety of the balcony and of the 
doors to the balcony. This area is not for general public use so it 
is not a pressing concern. 

There were no further meetings in 1989. 



112 



METROPOLITAN AREA PLANNING COUNCIL 

William G. Constable, MAPC Representative 

With the support of Lincoln and 100 other communities in the 
region, the Metropolitan Area Planning Council (MAPC) has continued 
to provide planning services, information and advice for the region's 
communities during 1989. In fiscal year 1989, Lincoln contributed 
$1,468.00 to MAPC for regional planning services. 

The need for a regional planning mechanism in Massachusetts 
became more widely recognized in 1989. The Legislature's Growth 
Commission and the new Cape Cod Commission Act have focused attention 
on the roles by which regional agencies such as MAPC may assist local 
land use officials. 

Throughout the year, MAPC concentrated on refining MetroPlan 
2000, the regional growth plan adopted in principle by 
representatives at the 1989 annual meeting in May. The regional 
development framework will aid communities in designating potential 
growth areas based on the availability of infrastructure, and in 
designating areas where growth should be discouraged. 

In addition to MetroPlan 2000 planning efforts, MAPC staff 
produced community population and employment forecasts, and updated 
the development file and vacant sites survey for each community. 

Our community also took advantage of information programs, and 
met with MAPC planners to discuss the federal Transportation 
Improvement Program, trip reduction tools, curb cut controls, and 
inpact fees. In Lincoln: 

In conjunction with legislative efforts to protect the 
metropolitan water supply, MAPC produced a watershed protection 
plan for Cambridge's reservoirs, funded by the Massachusetts 
Water Resources Authority and the City of Cambridge. The study 
offers recommendations to protect water quality, and assesses 
land use regulations and potential pollutants. 

MAPC is assisting the Hanscom Area Town Study Committee (HATS) 
as it addresses the demands of traffic growth associated with 
major developments in Bedford, Concord, Lexington and Lincoln. 
The Committee will determine the extent of highway and transit 
needs, balance those needs with land use issues, and develop a 
prioritized approach to highway and transit improvements. 

MAPC is developing a suburban mobility workshop providing an 
opportunity for public and private interests in the region to 
establish effective traffic mitigation programs. 

MAPC appreciates our continued support. In the coming year, we 
will continue to engage in MetroPlan 2000 planning activities, as 
well as to utilize the planning skills and knowledge available from 
MAPC staff. 



113 



LINCOLN PERSONNEL BOARD 

Sam Donnell 

Scott Lathrop 

Joanne Hadlock, Chairman 

During 1989, the Personnel Board has continued to fine-tune the 
non-union personnel system that was implemented the previous year. 
As it resolves the questions and challenges to the system, the Board 
remains pleased with the consistency afforded by the system. This 
consistency insures an across-the-board equity in the Town's 
positions. 

In addition to its continuing work with the personnel system, 
the Personnel Board began discussions regarding guidelines for a 
performance review system. The Board has also begun the long overdue 
process of updating the Personnel Handbook. Both these projects will 
continue into 1990. 

Longtime chairman of the Personnel Board, Joanne Hadlock 
resigned her post in 1989. She will be remembered for her many years 
of dedicated service to the Town and the Board wishes her luck in her 
future endeavors. 



114 



Library, Recreation and Schools 





Term Expires 


Self-Perpetuating 




Self- Perpetuating 




Elected 


1992 


Selectmen Appointee 


1990 


School Committee Appointee 1991 


Self-Perpetuating 





TRUSTEES OF THE LINCOLN PUBLIC LIBRARY 



Douglas Harding 

Craig Hill 

Barbara Low 

Walter Salmon 

Carol White 

Mary Newman, Chairman 

OVERVIEW 

The Library celebrated its re-opening on July 17, 1989, when the 
ribbon was cut to welcome patrons to the new building which had been 
under construction for a year and a half. The circulation has 
increased markedly during the year, even though the library was 
closed for two weeks during the move. The new facilities are popular 
and efficient, and the building is an added attraction to the Center. 

MINUTEMAN LIBRARY NETWORK 

During the fall of 1989 the on-line catalog was introduced for 
patron usage. It has been well accepted by the public. 

TRUSTEES 

Barbara Low was elected by the Town for a three year term to 
expire in 1992. 

STAFF 

Mary Collins left the employment of the Library; Carolyn 
Birmingham is a new employee. 

PROGRAMS 

There were 290 programs for adults and children during the year 
with 6,325 in attendance. 

The Friday Morning Book Group selected books relating to the 
"Development of Comedy" as their focus. The Shakespeare Group 
continued as "William on Wednesdays and Thursdays". 

The theme of the Children's Summer Program was "Hats Off To 
Young Readers"; it was popular with the creation of many kinds of 
hats for the various programs. 

Ellen Cannon and Ethel MacKenzie presented their final year of 

Wednesday Morning Programs. They retired after seventeen years as 

planners and hostesses. The programs were held in Pierce House and 

continued their variety and general interest, all being presented by 

local residents. 

115 



FRIENDS 

The Friends continue to be a source of great support to the 
Trustees and the Library. Their active group works very hard 
during the year to raise money and promote the Library. Their 
contributions include passes to three museums - The Aquarium, 
The Children's Museum, and the Museum of Science. They provide 
funds for the children's summer program, maintain the copy 
machine, plan and host the jazz programs, provide refreshments 
for various activities and programs including hosting a luncheon 
for the staff and volunteers annually, and are joint sponsors of 
the Wednesday Morning Programs. The monthly book sale has grown 
in popularity and is remarkably successful with increases in the 
number of attendees and revenue. 

GIFTS 



The Library gratefully acknowledged gifts from several 
residents during the year. Donations were received from the 
Barron Family, Nelson J. Chu, who donated audio equipment, 
Thomas J. Curry, who presented the Library with one of his 
paintings, Wendy Gaal, and Henry Rugo. 

The Trustees and Building Committee would like to express 
their deep appreciation to all the residents of Lincoln and 
other communities who contributed so generously to the Building 
Fund for the addition/renovation of our Center landmark. 



WEDNESDAY MORNING AT THE LIBRARY, 1989 

January 11 "Elder Hostelling in Japan" with Polly Sands 

February 8 "Forward into the Past" with William Litant 

March 8 "Computers and Holography" with Stephen Benton 

April 12 "Quantum Healing - The Power of Your Hidden 
Physiology" with Deepac Chopra 

October 11 "The Eyes Have It" with Alan Bachrach 

November 8 "Risk Taker" with Meredyth Moses 

EXHIBITS 1989 

September-October Collage and Oils by Dorothy Moore 

November-December Oils by Rochelle Acker 

December- January Watercolors by Norman Brisson 

In the DeNormandle Room 

December Tie-dye clothing by Sheila Williams 

116 



STAFF, 1989 



Kathy Glick-Weil 
Ellen Sisco 
Lisa Acker Rothenberg 
Amy Gavalis 
Jane Flanders 
Virginia Chang 
Mary Collins 
Carolyn Birmingham 
Sheila Williams 
Kathy Rushby 
Audrey Dedinsky 
Kathte Brobeck 
Mary Spindler 
Dana Weigent 
John Bottino 
Robert Bottino 



Librarian 

Assistant Librarian 

Technical Services Librarian 

Children's Librarian 

Children's Librarian 

Reference Librarian 

Library Technician (Jan.- Mar.) 

Library Technician (Apr.-) 

Assistant Children's Librarian 

Senior Library Assistant/Bookkeeper 

Clerk/ Typist 

Circulation Assistant 

Circulation Assistant 

Children's Room Assistant 

Custodian 

Custodian 



HOURS, 1989 



Monday, Wednesday, Thursday 

Tuesday, Friday 

Saturday 

Closed Sundays 

LIBRARY PAGES, 1989 



9:00 am to 8:30 pm 
9:00 am to 6:00 pm 
10:00 am to 5:00 pm except 
during July & August 



Persis Barron 
Peter Bayard 
Ann Cheney 
Joyce Dietmeier 
Ruth Dietmeier 



Jeanne Furcron 
Janet Macy 
Doria Phelps-Braun 
Molly Weigent-Hayei 



LIBRARY VOLUNTEERS, 1989 



Patty Arena 
Ellen Cannon 
Martha DeNormandie 
Eleanor Donaldson 
B. Grim 
Linda Holland 
Jane Langton 
Sally Mansfield 
Margaret Marsh 



Milt Page 
Bill Poisson 
Peggy Schmertzler 
William Schwann 
Barbara Sisson 
Elizabeth Snelling 
Phyllis Swift 
Ed Williams 



And a Special thanks to: 

Friends of the Lincoln Library 

Dawn Murphy 

All of our friends at Smith School (we miss you all) 

Ruth Kramer 

Thomas J. Curry 



17 



The Library is grateful to the many people who gave books and 
records to support the collection during the year. They 
include: 



Cheryl Alexander 

Sarah Baird 

Kathie Brobeck 

Denise Browne 

Cannon Family 

Tsun Ming Chmielinski 

Kits Culver 

Ralph Deterling 

De Baryshe Family 

Harold Enge 

Helen Gilfoy 

Philip Gnatowski 

MaryAnn Hales 

Ruth and Norman Hapgood 

Eric Harris 

Jeanne Healy 

Herlin Family 

Hubbard Family 

Junior League 

Marilyn Kerwin 

El lie King 

Peter Lauterbach 

Margaret Leshick 

Lincoln Historical Society 



Dunbar Lockwood 
Ludwig Luft 
Robert Mack 
People of Matadepera 
Minuteman Home Care 
Peter Moldave 
Daisy Newman 
Mary Newman 
Susan Okin 
Roy and Ellen Raja 
Alan Rossiter 
Henry Rugo 
Maggie Russell 
Anne Satterfield 
Peggy Schmertzler 
Nell Schudy 
Mr. and Mrs. Schwann 
Don Seckler 
Nancy St rat ton 
Ruth Wales 
Patricia Warner 
Ruth Warner 
Bella Wheeler 
Sheila Williams 



Magazine Gift Subscriptions were received from the following 
people: 



Kits Culver 
Ruth Hapgood 
Roger Harris 
Betty Little 
Ludwig Luft 



Alice McKennan 
Merv Moore 
Roy Raja 
Irving Telling 



118 



STATISTICS, 1989 

General : 

Number of days open 181 
Fines Collected $3,505.39 

Acquisitions : 

Books 

Inventory 1988 66,656 

Purchases 2,963 

Gifts 311 

Total Inventory 69,930 

Discarded or Lost - 2,116 

Inventory 1989 67,814 

Books on Tape 

Inventory 1988 154 

Purchases 9 

Gifts __0 

Total Inventory 163 

Discarded or Lost -1 

Inventory 1989 162 

Records, Tapes, CD's, and A-V 

Inventory 1988 3,189 

Purchases 618 

Gifts 14 

Total Inventory 3,822 

Discarded or Lost -138 

Inventory 1989 3,684 

Circulation: 

Adult Books 37,834 

Children's Books 36,836 

All Other Materials 18,364 

Total Circulation, 1989 93,034 

Programs: 
Tapes 

Adult Programs 63 

Children's Programs 211 

Non-Library Groups 16 

Total Programs 290 

Attendance 

Adult 1,862 

Children 4,164 

Non-Library Groups 299 

Total Attendance 6,325 



119 



DE CORDOVA AND DANA MUSEUM AND PARK 

Board of Trustees 

Gregory Harney, President 
Carmen Verrier, Vice President 
John R. White, Treasurer 
Francis S. Moulton, Jr. , Clerk 

Joseph Bower 

Robert Brannen 

Irene Briedis (through May 1989) 

Jonathan Cohen 

James Foster 

Robert Frank 

Robert Herron 

Steven Manos (through May 1989) 

Meredyth Hyatt Moses 

David Ogden 

Julia Pugh (through March 1989) 

Peter Rabinowitz 

Ruth Scheer 

Barbara Sisson 

Arthur J. Stavaridis (through February 1989) 

Margaret L. Wengren 

PRESIDENT'S REPORT, 1989 

Gregory Harney, President, Board of Trustees 

Nineteen eighty-nine was a year of continuing growth and 
positive change for the DeCordova Museum and Sculpture Park. The 
major exhibitions generated much favorable press and membership 
approval. Certainly two shows stood out in audience response. 
"American Ceramics Now" set a phenomenal attendance record and "The 
Surrealism of Everyday Life: Paintings by Gerry Bergstein" brought 
most favorable comments from audience and critics alike. In general, 
attendance at all DeCordova events - concerts, exhibitions, school 
and special programs - remained strong and growing. 

The National Arts Stabilization Fund multi-year grant to 
DeCordova of 1988, and the long term "balance sheet strategy" fiscal 
planning which the award Initiated, continues to assist the Museum in 
maintaining a positive financial situation. This strategy has also 
been instrumental in our being able to accomplish a number of long 
deferred and necessary projects such as a new garage and maintenance 
facility behind the Museum School parking areas. This new building 
will mean easier and better control of the grounds and will remove 
much maintenance equipment from their currently exposed areas 
adjacent to the Education Building. The old garage will be 
renovated, making way for a new facility that will house our 
Permanent Collection. This has been a much sought after dream of all 
of us at DeCordova for many years, and it is of great credit to our 
Director, Paul Master-Karnik, the Trustees of the Buildings and 
Grounds Committee and that department's manager, Robert Little, to 
see that dream well on its way to being realized in 1990. 

120 



DeCordova continues to be successful in acquiring grants for 
special museum activities. Of particular significance is a 
$75,000.00 grant from the National Endowment for the Arts for Special 
Artistic Initiatives, to be devoted to development of the Sculpture 
Park. The grant and its matching funds provide for greater 
utilization of the DeCordova grounds for large scale public art and 
enhance financial resources for furthering our educational and 
community outreach objectives in this area, as the Museum endeavors 
to become a leading force in exhibiting contemporary outdoor 
sculpture. 

During the past year a special committee of the Board of 
Trustees has been engaged in long range planning to analyze the 
current and future needs of the Town of Lincoln and the other 
communities we serve, and to chart the course of the Museum in the 
1990s. Meeting with trustees, officers and directors of other 
museums, has been most helpful in determining our course to meet the 
challenges that stand before us successfully. Progressive drafts of 
the plan are scheduled to be ready in the early fall and will be 
debated by the full Board. An announcement of the Museum's evolving 
plans will be made in 1990. 

The Trustees of DeCordova dedicate this annual report, 
posthumously, to two men whose leadership and dedication to the 
Museum contributed greatly to its growth. 

Jim DeNormandie, whose father Robert played such an important 
role in the founding of the Museum, carried on his father's strong 
belief that the Town of Lincoln needed and should support Julian 
deCordova's gift of his estate and art museum. Jim would be the 
first to say that he was not necessarily a devotee of the 
contemporary arts, but he was dogged and determined in his feelings 
that the Town should have and support this cultural and educational 
institution. 

Victor Lutnicki was President of the Board of Trustees from 
1964-67. Through his able leadership, the DeCordova Museum School 
studios were built. The thousands of adults and children who 
improved their knowledge and perfected their talents in the many 
artistic disciplines the school now offers, are an ongoing testimony 
to his vision and commitment to arts education at DeCordova. 



121 



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125 



DE CORDOVA AND DANA MUSEUM AND PARK 

Museum Staff (as of December 1989) 

Administration 

Paul Master-Karnik, Ph.D. , Director 

Joan Kennedy, Assistant to the Director 

Franco Riello , Accountant 

Carol Smyers, Administrative Assistant 

Ellen Primack, Public Relations Director 

George Vasquez, Photographer 

Deborah Azerrad, Design Assistant 

Barbara Barry, Special Events Coordinator 

Ellen Cohen, Function Manager 

Janet Forte, Function Manager 

Judy Leyburn, Function Manager 

Barbara Stecher, Research Assistant 

Lise Dalton, Receptionist 

Janet Paulson, Receptionist 

Linda Kenney Vaill, Receptionist 

Barry Higgins, Mail Room Supervisor 

June Ekstrom, Weekend Manager 

Curatorial 

Rachel Rosenfield Lafo, Senior Curator 

Saundra Goldman, Assistant Curator 

Lynn Herrmann Traub, Registrar 

Heather Lenz, Preparator 

Frank Balduf, Special Projects 

Education 

Eleanor Lazarus, Associate Director, Education 

Linda Foster, School Manager 

Carole Somol, Outreach Coordinator 

Nancy Ketterer, Docent Instructor/Coordinator 

Joan Barker, Administrative Assistant 

Robena Reid, School Store Manager 

Larry Sheinfeld 

Gillian Titus, School Store Clerks 

Development 

Denise Trapani , Associate Director, Development 

Susan Kapilian, Assistant Director, Development 

Jeron Weinand , Membership Director 

Judith Hall, Membership Secretary/Volunteer Coordinator 

Ton! Cantlin, Membership Clerk 

Corporate Program 

Mara Abb, Corporate Program Assistant Director 

George Numrich, Corporate Program Installer 

Security Buildings and Grounds 

Catherine Burns Robert Little, Manager 

Steve Burns Robert Bearchell, Assistant Managt 

Ed Chisholm Frank Priest, School Custodian 

Debbie Little , Housekeeping 

126 



LINCOLN ARTS COUNCIL 

Jane Cooper 

Candy Foster 

Lynn Gargill 

Waleska James 

Rally Kumler 

Rick Lee, Treasurer 

Margaret Stathos 

Trish Adams, Co-Chairman 

Sandra Grindlay, Co-Chairman 

Twice a year the Lincoln Arts Lottery Council (LALC) receives 
funding from the Massachusetts Arts Lottery Council (MALC). The funds 
are divided into two groups: (1) Arts Lottery funds which support 
arts, humanities and cultural activities of benefit to the community; 
and (2) Performing Arts Student Series funds (PASS) which enable 
Massachusetts school children to participate in live performing arts 
events. 

For the Spring 1989 funding cycle of the Massachusetts Arts 
Lottery Council, the Lincoln Arts Lottery Council received allocations 
of $1,235 in Arts Lottery funding with an addition of $799 held over 
from the Fall 1988 cycle. $221.40 had been held in the Town Treasury 
for a total of $2,255.40 available for lottery grants. The LALC 
received $605 in PASS funding. The following amounts were approved: 

Art Lottery Applications: 

Jill Solomon - ceramic sculpture demonstration and display 

during the Brooks School Arts Festival $200.00 

DeCordova Museum - Art in the Park Family Day on June 4 $125.00 

Friends of Lincoln Library - 6th Annual LIVE Jazz Concert $350.00 
Jane Flanders, Lincoln Library Children's Librarian - 

Boston Peanut Butter & Jelly Dance Company performance $475.00 
Hartwell School - Folk Dancer Dudley Loufman, 

Artist in Residence for Arts Week $800.00 

Hartwell School - Storyteller Susan Klein, PASS supplement $231.00 

Total Arts Lottery funds approved $2,181.00 
Administrative expenses 74.40 

TOTAL $2,255.40 

PASS Applications: 

Hartwell School - Storyteller Susan Klein $324.00 

Brooks School -"MacBeth" , North Shore Music Theater $230.00 

Total PASS Funds approved $554.00 

In addition to funding provided by the Commonwealth, the 
Lincoln Arts Council has initiated fundraising events of its own and 
has sponsored Town-wide cultural activities. In October the Arts 
Council sponsored its second annual "Open Studios" tour. Seventeen 
local artists including painters, ceramic artists, sculptors, 
photographers, textile designers, a weaver and a puzzle designer, 
opened their studios to the public who purchased maps of the studio 
locations. 



As a part of the Fourth of July activities in Lincoln, the 
Lincoln Arts Council sponsored an afternoon of square and contra 
dancing held on the grass in front of Brooks School. Dancing was led 
by the New England Chestnuts with music provided by O'Connor's Mob. 

For the Fall of 1989 the Lincoln Arts Council received an 
allocation of $1,749 from the Massachusetts Arts Lottery Council for 
Arts Lottery funding. There was an additional $12 held over on the 
State level giving us a total of Si, 761 available in Arts Lottery 
funding. Our allocation for PASS funds was $310 with $51 held over 
on the State level for a total of $361 available in PASS funding. 
The following applications were approved: 

Arts Lottery Applications: 

Hartwell School - mask project with ceramic 

artist Jill Solomon $500.00 

Very Special Arts Mass. - special needs adult arts festival $ 50.00 

Massachusetts High School Drama Guild - drama competition $100.00 

Total Arts Lottery funds approved $650.00 
Administrative expenses $ 25.00 

TOTAL $675.00 

PASS Applications: 

Lincoln-Sudbury High School - Huntington Theatre Company $ 25.00 | 

Total PASS funds approved $ 25.00 

The Lottery funds not used in the Fall 1989 cycle will be held 
over for the Spring 1990. 

Lottery funds held over for Spring 1990 cycle $1,085.00 
PASS funds held over for Spring 1990 cycle $ 336.00 

Previous fundraising proceeds $1,319.41 

Fundraising (October 1989) $1,312.00 

Total fundraising proceeds $2,631.41 

Less Expenses: 
4th of July Square Dancing $550.00 
Printing, postage $422.00 

$ 972.00 
Arts Council Total $1,659.41 

Total Available Funds in Spring 1990 $3,081.41 

The principle objectives of the Arts Lottery are (1) to 
promote and maintain the vitality of existing cultural resources, (2) 
to insure the continued contribution and value of these resources to 
the Commonwealth, the local communities and their residents, and (3) 
to involve as many citizens as possible in some aspect of cultural 
activity. Since Lincoln receives a relatively small allotment of 
lottery funds, the Lincoln Arts Council has adopted a policy of 
awarding grants to applications that will very directly benefit the 
community of Lincoln. 



128 



RECREATION COMMITTEE 

Monika Duborg 

Liza Evans 

George Seely 

Peter Watkinson 

Rick Wiggin 

John Adams , Chairman 

Debra Haiduven, Director 

This last year has been one of moderate change for the Recreation 
Committee. We lost a longtime member, John Walker, and gained a new 
recruit, Rick Wiggin. John remained with us long enough to ensure 
another Fourth of July ribbon, and will probably continue to remain 
Involved in this aspect of the Recreation Committee's activities. 

This year was Debra Haiduven' s first full year as Recreation 
Director, and she seems to have settled in very successfully. She 
invested considerable energy in the Day Camp, and as a result, the 
enrollment grew from 381 slots to 415. Codman Pool memberships, on 
the other hand, decreased, although this was partially offset by a 
significant increase in swim lessons and the swim team membership. 

As in previous years, the Recreation Department offered a variety 
of programs such as ski trips, trips to the theater, youth 
basketball, tennis lessons, and youth dances. These have continued 
to be very popular, and Debra is always thinking up new ones while 
continuing to offer the ones which have proven to be successful. 

The recreation activity continues to be funded primarily from 
user fees, with the net cost to the Town being held constant. This 
cost increased slightly last year, when a field maintenance line was 
approved at Town Meeting, but with this exception, the cost of 
recreation to the Town has remained at under $40,000. 



129 



STRATS' PLACE PLAYGROUND COMMITTEE 

Mark Banks Bruce MacNeil 

Becky Bartovics Stephen Miller 

Mimsy Beckwith Terri Morgan 

Libby Bradshaw Diane Nockles 

Christina Brown Irene Rice 

Susan Carr Paul Rice 

Rainer Frost Joe Robbat 

Karen Goddard Stuart Rose 

Sherry Hagenian Ron Row 

Mark Hageriian Kathy Rushby, Treasurer 

Tom Hourihan Leslie Vagliano 

Cy Kano Page von Mertens , Coordinator 

Dorothy Kano Peter von Mertens, Coordinator 

Myron Kellner-Rogers 

Constituted by the Selectmen in November of 1988, the Strats' 
Place Playground Committee was charged with the planning and 
construction of a new playground at the Lincoln schools. 

By January 1989 , the Playground Committee had determined that 
the project was to be coordinated and constructed entirely by 
community volunteers , and that it was to be financed neither by 
school monies nor by tax dollars. Architecturally, the playground 
structure was to be maximally accessible to people of all physical 
abilities. 

During the first half of 1989, the Playground Committee 
secured materials, equipment, and tools for the project, coordinated 
volunteer workers to fill 2,300 work shifts, organized food service 
and childcare for same, and orchestrated nearly two dozen fundraising 
events. All funds were raised privately through donations and 
special events. 

At Town Meeting in April, voters overwhelmingly passed a 
motion to accept the Stats* Place playground as a gift; shortly 
thereafter the Selectmen designated a site at the south side of 
Hartwell School. 

Construction began on June 21, with the 39th Engineers 
Battalion from Fort Devens on hand to lend substantial support and 
expertise. Graced with good weather and with appearance of more than 
1,000 spirited Townspeople, the playground was completed and 
dedicated, in memory of Mike Stratton, on June 25. 

Maintenance of the playground remains the responsibility of 
the Committee for three years. The playground is to be used 
exclusively by the Lincoln public schools so long as school is in 
session; it is open to the public after school, on weekends, and 
during school vacations. 



130 



Lincoln-Matadepera Exchange Committee 

Joseph B. Greeson 

Joseph L. Greeson 

John Quelch 

Betty Smith 

John Walker 

Melissa Meyer, Co-Chairman 

Susan Stason, Co-Chairman 

At the April 1st Town Meeting, Lincoln agreed to establish a 
sistership with Matadepera, a suburb of Barcelona, Spain. Within a 
few days, three representatives from Matadepera, Mayor Victor Peiro, 
Cultural Minister Josep Cruells, and Salvador Espinal, arrived in 
Lincoln. Plans and relationships were begun that weekend. Selectman 
John Caswell subsequently visited Matadepera, followed later by Bill 
and Susan Stason. Each one was welcomed in grand style. 

Joe Greeson and Sarah Ludden were our first student ambassadors, 
each spending three weeks with host families in Matadepera in July. 
Lincoln reciprocated by hosting five Matadeperan teenagers: Mare 
Brossa, Yolande Martin, Santi Simon, Joan Torras and Patricia 
Vigues. Lincoln hosts were the families of: Amanda Fargo, Charlotte 
Green, Joe Greeson, Sarah Ludden, Abigail Mansfield, Nicholas Meyer, 
Ed Rice, Amanda Stason, Jamie Todd and Sarah Walker. 

An official ad hoc committee was appointed by the Selectmen in 
September. For our 1990 student exchange we are inviting our Spanish 
guests for the first three weeks of July and sending our students to 
Spain for the following three weeks. 

Literary connections consist of our receiving at the library a 
subscription to La Vanguaria , the leading newspaper in Spain, and our 
sending to Matadepera a subscription to the Lincoln Review . 

We are exploring possibilities for art exchanges at the 
professional level and at the elementary school level. 

The sistership is available to all Lincoln residents - as part of 
an organized group or just as interested individuals. It is an 
exciting opportunity for all of us. 



131 



BEMIS LECTURE TRUSTEES 

John Perry 
Harriet Relman 
Allen Rossiter 

During the 1989 year the following Bemis Lectures took place: 

April: Mamphele Remphele (Fellow at the Bunting Radcliffe 
Institute) spoke about South Africa and South African/American 
relations. 

October: "The Old Ship of Zion" : Dr. Clarence Boyer lectured 
about the nature and origins of gospel music; examples of the music 
he discussed were presented by a chorus consisting of students from 
Lincoln-Sudbury High School and the New England Conservatory. 

December: Dr. George Archibald, President of the National Crane 
Society, lectured on world-wide efforts to preserve a dwindling crane 
population. 



132 



LINCOLN SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

Sally Bobbitt 

Ed Brogan, Hanscom Representative 

Jennifer Donaldson 

Wendy Kameny 

Henry Morgan 

Guy St. Sauveur, Hanscom Representative 

Michaela Lipsey, Chairperson 

1939 was another year when the residents of Lincoln reaffirmed 
their interest and their support in their school system. For the 
first time in many years the candidates outnumbered the positions 
vacated by Joan Walker and Toby Hayes. Our new members, Jennifer 
Donaldson and Henry Morgan joined our new Hanscom Representative, Guy 
St. Sauveur who replaced John O'Malley. 

The Lincoln School Committee (LSC) focused its energy on building 
bridges: within the committee itself, between the school system and 
the community, and between Lincoln and the world beyond. With one 
exception, particular attention has been given to ensure that all the 
bridges are two-way, constantly looking for ways to make the flow 
back and forth as easy as possible. 

Bridge-Building Within the Committee 

The School Committee spent invaluable time working with a 
consultant learning how to operate most effectively as a Board, 
defining roles and responsibilities, and becoming acquainted with the 
strengths of each member. As the governing body, the Committee once 
again began a systematic review of our Policy Book. Formulating 
policy is a primary job of a school committee so it is important that 
we know, reaffirm and/or adapt our policies to conform to present 
reality and future expectations. 

Bridges Between School System and Community 

In response to the community's need to be heard in a more timely 
and productive manner, the School Committee added a new agenda item, 
citizens' comments, to its biweekly meetings. The committee also 
moved the Preliminary Budget Forum to June to solicit from the 
community ideas and requests which could have possible budget 
implications early in the budget construction process. The 
additional budget forum in December was continued, allowing for more 
community input on the budget as submitted. 

In addition, the LSC with the administrative team planned six 
educational forums during the 89-90 school year. As of this writing 
three have been held: "Our School Improvement Program: A Five-Strand 
Approach to Raising Academic Achievement" presented by the 
administrative team, "Self-Esteem and Child Development: How Parents 
Foster Their Children's Success in School" presented by Jeff Howard, 
and "Cooperative Learning" presented by Mary Ann Haley and Faye 
Ruopp. Over one hundred people attended each forum. The winter and 



133 



spring forums are: "Off the Tracks: Teaching and Learning in a 
Heterogeneous Class", "What Good Teachers Do: A Review of the 
Current Knowledge Base about Teaching" presented by Dr. Jonathan 
Saphier, and "Visionary Approaches to Science Education" to be 
presented by Bruce Wellman. The forums, open to all, are videotaped 
and the videos are available through the schools. 

The LSC, ever mindful of the three distinct communities it 
serves, continues to hold regular LSC meetings on the Hanscom Air 
Force Base and in Boston, as well as in Lincoln. 

For years parents on both campuses have voiced concern about the 
scope and sequence of our curriculum. The school system responded, 
and the community supported the response by approving the hiring of a 
Director of Curriculum, Dr. Karen Mazza. A comprehensive "five year 
plan" to review, research, construct, implement, and evaluate all 
areas of the curriculum was developed by Dr. Mazza and approved by 
the LSC last March. Again, parents and the community continue to 
have the opportunity to participate early in these processes along 
with the teachers so that input into the curriculum development can 
truly reflect the wishes of the town. 

The LSC and the Lincoln Finance Committee continued an excellent 
relationship of mutual respect and trust. The present financial 
situation of the state underscores the need for long term financial 
planning with the entire Town and the LSC is working with the LFC in 
addressing that goal. 

The community with its incredible energy built bridges that the 
LSC appreciates beyond words. 

The Lincoln PTA and the Hanscom PTO continued their fine 
traditions of finding ways the schools and the community can work 
together. The Lincoln PTA working with the teachers supported the 
first Science Week last May and, in what will hopefully be an annual 
event, is co-sponsoring the second Science Week this January. This 
year the Hanscom PTO co-sponsored with the Hanscom Middle School the 
First Annual Spirit Day where at a general assembly, attended by the 
school and the parents, over 50% of the students were recognized for l 
excellence in academics and/or citizenship. 

The Lincoln Foundation awarded its first grants this fall H 
providing exciting enrichment possibilities at both campuses. 

The METCO Coordinating Committee, in addition to maintaining the | 
bridge between the families of Lincoln and Boston, also joined with I 
the LSC to begin an evaluation of the METCO program. 

The link with our town library was particularly strong, as the 
collection was housed in the Smith Gym for the first half of the 
year. The move to their beautiful new addition appeared painless to 
the schools thanks in large part to the joint effort between the I 
Library Trustees and our Director of Maintenance, Robert Budds. 



134 



The most tangible and exciting, not to mention real, bridge 
building occurred last June with the building of St rats' Place. 
After years of planning, months of hard work, enormous fundraising, 
meeting after meeting (sometimes bringing together boards that had 
never before met face to face) a truly miraculous event occurred. 
Besides being a fitting memorial to Mike Stratton, Strats' Place is 
also a monument to the tenacity of the Lincoln community as a whole. 
No problem was too complicated that a solution could not be found, no 
obstacle too large that a way could not be found around it. It is a 
real tribute to those closest to the day to day decision making that 
everyone involved felt a real sense of ownership and a very real 
pride in the playground that arose out of the "mud hole" behind the 
Hartwell School. It is this type of partnership that the LSC hopes 
to continue to foster in the future. Working together toward a 
common goal, this community can accomplish anything'. 

Bridges from Lincoln to the Outside World 

The work the LSC did last year with the Tri-School Committee in 
an attempt to promote the idea of a shared superintendent for 
Sudbury, though unsuccessful in that goal, did show the participants 
how valuable coalitions can be. The Tri-School Committee continues 
to meet in an attempt to address those issues that affect us all 
(articulation of curriculum, adequate funding for education, etc.) 

The LSC is dedicated to ensuring that all the children in our 
schools are obtaining the very best education and to that goal the 
LSC strongly supports the Eastern Massachusetts Initiative, a 
coalition of seven suburban towns dedicated to improving the academic 
performance of our METCO students. The concept that success comes 
through effort makes a difference for all the children in our 
system. LSC plays an active role in the local DOT (District 
Operating Team). 

Members of the LSC also attended the Massachusetts Association of 
School Committees (MASC) Convention last November. Here, for the 
first time a joint resolution of the Massachusetts Association of 
School Superintendents (MASS), the MASC, and the Department of 
Education was released calling for a return to the state budget of 
educational funds which had been cut. 

Throughout all the bridge-building the School Committee is 
indebted to Dr. Gregory Ciardi, our Superintendent, who has provided 
support, encouragement, guidance, wisdom, and most of all patience; 
who with his administrative team, dedicated teachers and staff has 
enabled our visions to begin to take substantial form and become 
reality. 

The exception? The one way bridge? It's the most important 
bridge, the bridge we as a community are building together: the 
bridge that will allow our children to cross safely, confidently, and 
knowledgeably into their future. 



135 



SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS 

Gregory M. Ciardi 

Nineteen hundred and eighty-nine has been a year of growth and 
challenge for the Lincoln Public Schools. As we begin a new decade, 
Lincoln, like many other Massachusetts school systems, is considering 
both its past and its future. 

The history of the Lincoln schools is a story of deep community 
support for the kind of schools the Town values. That history is 
also marked by frequent and pointed debate about those values. Never 
content to' accept either conventional wisdom or the status quo, 
Lincoln has sought its own answers to each generation's toughest 
school questions. In finding those answers, it has created schools 
uniquely prepared to foster its vision of good education. 

In recent years, those answers and that vision have been forced 
to include consideration of the Town's resources. As state mandates 
for school spending and state limits on each town's ability to raise 
local taxes for schools have combined to reduce funds available to 
discretionary school programs, Lincoln has found itself once again 
forced to ask itself what it values for the school children of the 
Town. 

As we look tovrard the year two thousand, many social policy 
planners and most educators agree that the nation's schools must 
change some quite basic assumptions. Schools of the industrial era, 
they argue, which prepared a small number of people for lives of 
inquiry and challenge and vast numbers for lives of repetitive work 
and an ability to accept direction, will not serve us well in the 
future. Schools of the information age and beyond will, it is 
claine- need to prepare almost every student for a life of constant 
learning and the ability to deal creatively and critically with 
sophisticated information, much of it expressed in numbers and 
variables. This year, the Lincoln schools have begun the process of 
asking how best to meet this challenge. 

One question is how to make sense of the body of school 
achievement research that has been developed over the last sixty 
years and that may guide us in bailding schools for the future. Our 
first answer has been to find five general themes that emerge from 
this research and to use them to design our school improvement 
programs. These themes are as follows: 

1. Students tend to learn what we expect them to learn. When 
teachers and parents hold high standards for students, they meet 
those expectations. 

2. Students learn best from their own focused and intensive 
efforts. Each student's ability to devote intensive effort to 
school work appears to be related to his or her level of 
self-confidence about succeeding in school. 



136 



3. Some teaching practices foster self-confidence, others 
inhibit it. We need to learn more about how our teaching 
influences each student's confidence and, hence, his or her 
effort. 

4. Knowing how to learn is the most significant skill we 
develop in students. We need to teach students directly how to 
organize, how to study, and how to learn. 

5. Flexible thinking requires tolerance of other's thoughts and 
opinions. We need to share with students the diversity of 
human experience in the variety of the world's cultures. 

A second question is how to use these themes in Lincoln's 
classrooms. This year, we have begun work on some answers. 

Cooperative learning, or classroom practices in which students 
collaborate to solve problems rather than compete with each other to 
get right answers, has been introduced by some of our teachers. In 
this way, we hope not only to use the synergy of group discussion to 
reach deeper levels of understanding for all students but also to 
help students learn how to value and to use differences of opinion. 
So, now in addition to the more traditional instructional models of 
individual student work and student competition, we are exploring the 
value of collaboration. 

In the vital area of mathematics, we have begun to investigate 
how we can make algebra available to more of our eighth-graders. In 
many high schools, course sequences are designed so that only 
students who have completed an algebra course before high school can 
study calculus prior to graduation. Today, calculus is a 
prerequisite for many college programs and it is predicted that many 
more will demand it in the future. We worry that mathematics 
grouping decisions made for children in the sixth grade that preclude 
their taking algebra in middle school may be limiting their choices 
of college programs six years later. As a result, we have offered 
pre-algebra to every seventh grader this year. We will assess this 
effort next year to determine if we can offer algebra to all of our 
eigth-graders. If we can, one hurdle to a life of mathematics 
literacy will have been removed for our students. 

Some of our special education teachers are now working with 
students in our regular classrooms rather than in segregated programs 
in special education rooms. Through this, we hope to alleviate the 
damage to self-confidence some students experience when they have to 
leave their classmates for some of their lessons. An added benefit 
is that the special education teacher can now use her knowledge of 
different learning styles to help the classroom teacher work with the 
whole class. 

Over the years, Lincoln's participation in the METCO program 
has afforded Boston students an opportunity to experience the quality 
education of the Lincoln schools. In addition, Lincoln students have 
had an opportunity to learn with urban children who bring to the 



137 



classroom a richness of diversity seldom available in a suburban 
community. This, of course, represents the long-standing commitment 
of Lincoln and METCO parents to the values of equal educational 
opportunity for all children. This year, we have faced the difficult 
truth that for the year two thousand equal education opportunity must 
come to mean not only that students share the classroom but also that 
all students achieve the highest levels of academic preparation. Our 
first response to this challenge has been to join in a collaborative 
effort with six other METCO communities to increase the levels of 
academic performance of our METCO students to the same high standards 
achieved by our resident students. Working together with Concord, 
Newton, Sudbury, Wayland and Wellesley, we are designing programs of 
self-esteem, study skills, homework completion and academic support 
to help our METCO students respond to this challenge. 

At Hanscom, the Air Force Base in cooperation with the 
Department of Defense, is providing a new primary school and a 
renovated and expanded middle school to house our school programs. 
Through its contract with the Base, Lincoln continues to provide a 
quality education program for the Hanscom children, despite the 
disruptions and interruptions of a major construction project. The 
faculty and staff at Hanscom have made extraordinary efforts this 
year to see that teaching and learning excel even while surrounded by 
workers in hard hats, trucks loaded with fill and cranes looming on 
the school grounds. Despite these conditions, the same questions 
about student achievement and preparations for the future have been 
addressed at Hanscom. 

A third question, of course, is about what is important to 
learn. To attempt to answer this, we have designed a comprehensive 
curriculum renewal program. Committees of faculty and parents are 
looking at each of the major school disciplines and designing new 
curricula. Envisioned as an ongoing project of five-year cycles, we 
hope to develop in each subject a statement of philosophy, a set of 
goals, and a scope and sequence of lessons to prepare students to 
excel in high school and college and to live in the world of the 
future. This year, committees are meeting to develop new curricula 
for language arts, health, science and foreign language. Proposed 
curriculum revisions for each of these areas will be presented to the 
School Committee in the spring. 

The children of the high school graduating class of the year 
two thousand are in our second grade today. Lincoln, as it has 
always done, will ensure that their education supports the 
community's values and fosters its aspirations for its young people. 
Lincoln's teachers and administrators are among the best working in 
schools today. This year, the staff has brought its experience and 
its perceptions to the framing of these important questions. In the 
next few years, answers will be fashioned that will influence the 
education of these young people through their years in the Lincoln 
schools. 



138 






CLASS OF 1989 



Fariba Alam 
Robyn Erica Art 
Christopher Belanger 
Senta Billingslea 
Michael Jamal Brown 
Cindy Ann Buonopane 
Mark Damico 
Thomas L. Darling 
Catherine Elizabeth Downey 
Keith Frazier 
James F. Harrison 
Scott P. Hays 
L. Thomas Holden 
Brette Beatrice Kameny 
Sarah Laughland Kelly 
Anthony Duane Kennedy 
Ellery Whitman Kimball 
Nicole Leggett 
Elizabeth Y. Li 
Rachael Farrington Lipsey 



Rebecca Johansson Locke 
Maria Michelle Lowenstein 
Justin Karl McNair 
Jeanette Stephanie Millard 
Nicole Cheri Moore 
Vanessa A. Moss 
Christopher James Nicholson 
Marisa Nopakun 
Nicholas Page 
Gregory L. Phillips, Jr. 
Jody-Ann Marie Pratt 
Brenda Lee Rando 
Edward Oren Rice 
Anna Marie Rizzo 
Nazanin Sioshansi 
Lillikai C.K. Thome 
James Todd 

Sarah Catherine Walker 
Molly Weigent-Hayes 
Joyelle D. Wright 



139 



LINCOLN PUBLIC SCHOOLS 



ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF 



Gregory M. Ciardi 
Juliana Marchessault 
Karen Mazza 
Lois Taylor 
Robert Budds 
Carroll Blake 
Diane Nockles 
Joan Donoghue 
Sally Webber 
Ronald Hadge 



Superintendent of Schools 
Business Manager 
Director of Curriculum 
Director of Pupil Services 
Director of Plant Operations 
METCO Coordinator 
Principal, Hartwell School 
Principal, Brooks School 
Principal, Hanscom Primary School 
Principal, Hanscom Middle School 



Hours: The Office of the Superintendent is open Monday through 
Friday from 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.. 



140 



LINCOLN PUBLIC SCHOOLS 
ENROLLMENT AS OF OCTOBER 1, 1989 



SCHOOL 


GRADE 


SECTIONS 


STUDENTS 


Hartwell 


K 




3 


65 


(12) 




1 




3 


62 


(12) 




2 




3 


70 


(12) 




3 




3 


63 


(14) 




4 


Total: 


2 
14 


48 


(10) 


Brooks 


5 




2 


49 


(9) 




6 




2 


41 


(8) 




7 




2 


39 


(8) 




8 


Total: 

Lincoln 


2 
Campus Total 


42 


(7) 


* ( ) - METCO 


students 








Hans com Primary K 




5 


91 






Pre-1 




1 


17 






1 




5 


99 






2 




5 


106 






3 


Total: 


4 

Iff 


81 




Hanscom Middle 4 




4 


70 






5 




3 


59 






6 




3 


53 






7 




3 


62 






8 




3 


42 





TOTALS 



Total: 16 

Hanscom Campus Total: 

Lincoln Public Schools Total: 

CASE and Outside Placements - Lincoln: 9 

Hanscom: 22 



308 (60) 



167 (32) 
475 (92) 



394 



286 

680 

1155 



141 



LINCOLN-SUDBURY REGIONAL DISTRICT SCHOOL COMMITTEE REPORT 

Joanne Fraser 

Bill Hewins 

Sarah Holden, Vice-Chairperson 

David S. Pettit 

Phyllis Rappaport 

Gerry Nogelo, Chairperson 

It has been a year of great challenge as well as great 
accomplishment at Lincoln-Sudbury Regional High School. 

L-S students and staff continued to demonstrate outstanding 
performance both in and out of the classroom. 92% of seniors were 
accepted at colleges throughout the United States. The top colleges 
are included as recognition of the quality of students coming from 
L-S. Nine National Merit Finalists were named and 21 Commendations 
were awarded. Although few National Merit Scholarships are awarded 
nationwide, an outstanding L-S student was a recipient this year. 
Athletic teams continued to excel, placing L-S second among all 
Division III schools for the Dalton Trophy. Besides outstanding team 
performance from the Super Bowl football team, to lacrosse to 
Softball, many outstanding individual awards were achieved. The 
Globe Scholarship Award was won by an L-S student , and top cross 
country running results were achieved by an L-S student. Statewide 
recognition was once again achieved by an L-S staff member through 
the Lucretia Crocker Fellowship. Throughout the summer, many staff 
members participated in programs with the objective of keeping 
themselves ahead in their field. These activities ranged from 
foreign teaching programs to marine life studies. 

We value the talents of our faculty and students who are so 
diverse in their interests and abilities. Also the active 
involvement of parents in such organizations as the LSPO , Boosters, 
Scholarship Committee, Sponsors of Black and White Night, and school 
volunteers are only a few of the ways the parents and communities 
support L-S. 

Dr. Robert Gardner served as interim Superintendent-Principal 
for the 1988-89 school year providing leadership during a period of 
transition. 

With support from the Lincoln and Sudbury K-8 school 
committees, the Lincoln-Sudbury Regional School Committee submitted 
for consideration at the annual town meetings an amendment to the 
Regional Agreement. The amendment proposed that Sudbury's five K-8 
committee members (with two of Lincoln's K-8 committee members), 
combine to form the regional committee. With this change the L-S 
Committee's hope was to share a superintendent and some services with 
the elementary schools of Sudbury. Lincoln Town Meeting did not 
approve the proposed amendment, thus ending further consideration 
since any change in the Regional Agreement requires support from both 
towns. 

At the election following Town Meeting, Sudbury overwhelmingly 
defeated its first opportunity to override Proposition 2 1/2 while 
Lincoln voted in favor of its override. Once again agreement of both 

142 



towns is necessary and the School Committee was faced with severe 
budget cutting requirements. Despite the declining enrollment at 
L-S , the increasing costs of state and federal mandated programs 
(e.g. Special Education) along with reductions in state funding 
presented only difficult choices. 13.65 teaching positions were 
eliminated. The music and home economics programs were cut in half. 
A housemaster, Human Relations Coordinator, assistant counselor, 
secretary, three tutors and 1.5 custodians were also dismissed. The 
Freshman House was eliminated, the federally mandated asbestos 
program was reduced from $75,000 to $10,000, and supplies and the 
building maintenance program were all cut in order to preserve 
academics. 

In addition, the athletic budget was cut in half. Despite 
School Committee opposition to the concept of athletic fees, budget 
constraints forced a $100 per student per sport fee as well as 
fundraising by the Booster Club. As a result of the Save Our Sports 
(S.O.S.) fundraising drive the 3oosters surpassed their $30,000 goal 
and the athletic program remains intact. 

Thus the committee was able to accommodate a 0% budget increase 
over the previous year. A $100,000 one time gift from Lincoln voters 
provided a deeply appreciated boost. 

After 12 years on the committee, Sudbury resident and three- 
time committee chairman, Dick Brooks retired. We and the school miss 
his endless energy as an advocate for L-S , as well as his knowledge 
of the history and traditions of the school. 

In April the School Committee conducted a Superintendent- 
Principal search. With the help of a consultant, Dr. Matthew King 
was hired to begin work September 1, 1989. 

Dr. Gardner left shortly after graduation in June. Housemaster 
Charles Roupp was appointed acting Superintendent-Principal (at no 
additional pay) for July and August. 

The school year began on solid footing with Dr. King meeting 
with students, parents, teachers and other members of the communities 
in an effort to learn about the school. 

In the spring of 1989, the Teacher's Association President/Math 
Teacher/Softball Coach, Edward J. McCarthy, learned that he had 
leukemia. Although he could not continue teaching math full time as 
he had done for 5 years at L-S, he did coach the girls' Softball team 
to the State semi-finals. On November 2, 1989 Ed died. His quiet 
humanity and careful teaching will be greatly missed by the L-S 
community. 

More and more we ask what will it mean to be well educated in 
the 21st century. We strive to maintain excellence so that our 
students will be prepared to face the challenges of the future. 



143 



ANNUAL REGIONAL DISTRICT ELECTION 

The Regional District Election was held in conjunction with the 
elections in Lincoln and Sudbury on Monday, March 27, 1989 and 
certifications of the results were received from Nancy J. Zuelke, 
Town Clerk of Lincoln and Jean M. MacKenzie, Town Clerk of Sudbury, ( 
as follows: 



Geraldine C. Nogelo 


Lincoln 
474 


Sudbury 
2,615 


Total 
3,089 


Joanne Fraser 


694 


2,162 


2,856 


Scattering 
Blanks 


608 


1 
4,414 


1 
5,022 




1,776 


9,192 


10,968 



144 



SUPERINTENDENT'S REPORT 

Dr. Matthew King, Superintendent /Principal 

Lincoln-Sudbury Regional High School's thirty-fifth year should 
■\ be one that celebrates the school's rich history and leads to a 
promising future. Having spent my first three months learning about 
the school, listening to students, their teachers and parents, and 
generally getting a feel for the rhythm of school life, I feel 
fortunate to be part of this outstanding high school. To anyone who 
spends time within the building, walking through the halls or 
observing classes, it quickly becomes apparent that this is a school 
where teachers care deeply about their students, where students can 
stretch their minds and push back the boundaries of their abilities 
whether in classrooms, the theatre or on the athletic fields. Most 
importantly, this is a restless school that is committed to 
reflection and improvement, a quality that is the foundation of an 
outstanding school. 

As the new educational leader of Lincoln-Sudbury, my biggest 
challenge this year will be to develop a budget that maintains a 
fundamental educational program within the fiscal constraints that we 
face this year. As the towns have a strong record of supporting 
quality schooling, I have to be optimistic that this support will 
continue if we are candid about our needs and prudent in our 
decisions. 

At the same time we have embarked on many improvement efforts 
within the school. Among these, we are developing a curriculum 
assessment process that we will begin piloting later this year with 
the English Department. As part of this review we will be asking 
alumni , current students and their parents to share with us their 
perceptions of what we can do to strengthen our program. Thanks to 
the generosity of the Sudbury Foundation we also will be conducting a 
comprehensive assessment of the K-12 mathematics curriculum involving 
both the Lincoln and Sudbury schools, the first time there will be a 
coordinated effort among the three systems. 

Recognizing that this high school represents the towns' 
commitment to the future, I want to assure the citizens of Lincoln 
and Sudbury that I will work hard to build on the school's valued 
traditions while helping to move it forward so that it serves our 
students for the next decade. 



145 



LINCOLN-SUDBURY REGIONAL HIGH SCHOOL 



GRADUATES— CLASS OF 1989 



Jennifer Abrams 

Daniel Abramson 

Lisa Daneker Ahrendt 

Bryan Werner Albee 

Elizabeth Allan 

Scott Francis Allenberg 

Cyndy Amelia 

Darlene Cloudette Anderson 

David Anderson 

Julia Lee Anderson 

James Paul Andrews 

* Constantine Athanas 
Donald Edward Atkinson, Jr. 
Sandra Robin Auerbach 
JaShawn Augustus 

* Alyson Bagley 
Anna L. Balough 
Felicia Cheri Bannister 
Maura Beth Bannon 

* Kathryn Noel Barbour 
Christopher John Barrett 
Jonathan Edward Batchelder 
Jesse T. Bazarnick 
Christopher Scott Beauregard 
Kimberley Beers 

Eric Belanger 
Natalia A. Berg 
Christopher Anthony Bernier 
James Enfield Berry 
Allison Debra Bially 

* Jesse Perkins Biddle 
David Aron Bizer 
Elizabeth Ann Black 
Tina Marie Blanchard 
Janel Ivana Blood 
Aaron Baruch Bloomenthal 
Andrew Joshua Bloomenthal 
Matthew Jeremy Bollen 
Jessica Ann Borg 

Rhonda Marie Boudreau 
Lauren Keene Boyce 
Quinton Charles Halket Breen 
Theresa Martyn Frances Brennan 
Joanna Brinen 
Victor Simon Brodney 
Laura Michelle Brownlee 
Christopher Dean Bryant 
Brian Paul Bubluski 

* Cyd Victoria Bucal 
William James Buckley 



James Curtis Caldwell 
Michele Nanci Campbell 
Richard Francis Caproni 
Shauna Constance Caputo 
Danielle Suzanne Casey 
Kimberley Ann Cetrone 
Mark Ming-Te Chen 

* Oliver Elliott Churchill 
Stephanie Michele Cikins 
Audrey Millicent Clark 
Heather Clark 

Rachel Anne Clark 
Raymond Oliver Clarke 
Leslie Diane Coburn 
Katarina N. Cole 

* Anna Lisa Colligan 
Aram M. Comjean 
Deborah Ann Cooper 
Jose Gerardo Copello 
Lori A. Coppenrath 
Steven Paul Corley 
Sharleen Craig 
Jeffrey Creter 
Michael Edward Crisafi 
Peter John Cuomo 

Christopher Nicholas Dainiak 
Christine Louise Damico 
Betsy Ellen David 
Pamela Ruth Davis 

* Robert Matthew Davis 
Stephen Anthony De Franco 
Dana De Mi lie 

// Michael A. De Porapei 

Philip Joseph De Santis, Jr. 
Maria Theresa Del Regno 

* Astrid Moira Delori 
J. Kareem Dennis 
Kristen Dionisi 
Brendan Leo Dolan 
Kimberly A. Donovan 
Morgan Blake Doran 
Nannette M. Drouin 
Meredith Lynn Duckett 
Nicole Jennifer Dunn 

Jeremy August Ehn 

Christopher Tyler Fagan 
Angela Lynn Fagin 
Natasha Holt Farny 



146 



Ellen Elizabeth Farry 
Adam J. Feinzig 

* Mark Feldstein 
Christopher James Fenton 
Matthew Elliot Fertig 
Gabriele Michael Fiscale 
Andrew William Fisch 

Harold Phillip Fitzpatrick, Jr. 

* Monique Anne Fleming 
Craig B. Flint 
Steven Keith Foster 
Julie Ann Fraize 
Jason Dana Frank 
Christopher Lawrence Fredella 
Allison Wendy Freedman 
Roberto Carlos Freeman 

* Laura Diane Freiss 
Margey N. Freundlich 
Pamela Lynn Friedman 
Maura Elizabeth Frigon 

Jennifer Leigh Gale 
Kirsten Elizabeth Gallagher 
Laura Anne Gasparro 
Scott Phillip Gates 
Matthew Carl Gaudet 
Michael J. Gazza 
Michael James Geheran 
Antoine Anthony Glass 
Keri-Lyn Gleason 
Wendy-Sue Goldsberry 
Steven Goldsmith 
Jill Kimberly Goldstein 
Jennifer L. Gonnerman 
Jennifer Anne Gordon 
Stephen Grant 
Julia Elizabeth Gray 
Charlotte H. Green 
Wesley H. Greene 
Kelley Griffin 
Kathryn Gunzelman 
Keith Alden Gurtler 
RicK.lef C. Guthke 

Benjamin A. Hadar 

Jannette P. Hadley 

Sara Hammel 

Susan Randolph Harding 

Sloan K. Harl 

Tracy Norelle Hartstone 

Mark Alexander Harvey 

Christopher David Hays 

Justin Peter Healy 

* David Benjamin Hecht 
Margaret Elizabeth Hegarty 
David Neil Helgeson, Jr. 
Mark Hertweck 



Eric David Hewitt 

* Cornelia Cannon Holden 
Stephanie Denise Holland 
Katrina Holman 
Terence Dodge Home 
Deneen Lynn Howell 
Kimberly Ann Howell 
Russell Freeman Hunter 
Katherine Emily Huston 

Robert Isaacson 

Karen Louise James 
Anna Jean 

Aaron Hastings Johnson 
Derek Joseph Johnson 
Troy Shane Jones 
Betsy Jane Joseph 

Douglas James Kahn 
Sontine Margo Kalba 
Barry Kane 
Debra Susan Katz 
Cristin Kearns 
Andrew E. KeeviL 
Faith Mai Tia Keevil 
Maeghan D. Kelly 
Frederick Thomas Kennedy 
Margaret Anastasia Kitses 
Julie K. Kleine 
Richard Andrew Kline 
Scott W. Knoll 
Nicole Sara Koehler 
Beth Kramer 
Jeffrey Michael Krueger 

Kathleen Elizabeth Lanigan 
Kimberly Ann Lannon 

* Timothy Lee 

Michael Charles Lefebure 
Frederick William Lehmann 
Thomas Wilson Lewis 

* Edith Yumin Li 
Amy Lynn Liner 
Eric Sean Liner 
Philip Angelo Lioio 
Keith Christopher Londres 
Jonathan William Lonske 
Craig Lovell 

Deborah Ellen Low 
Lyn-Marie Lupien 

Brian MacNeil 

Albert Mailly 

Joan Marie Mainville 

Ravi Maira 

Bethany Shalom Mandell 



147 



Eli Thomas Manjarrez 
Remy Lynn Marotz 
James Michael McClure 
Eileen McGourty 
Michael D. Melnick 

* Roman Carl Meshon 

* Cynthia Marie Miekka 
Daniel Ryan Miller 
Dawn Shari Mills 
DeAnna Lynn Moninger 
Beth Anne Mo ran 
Mark Morgello 
Jason Carl Moss II 
Kyle Murphy 

Robert K. Myers 

Ronald Ernest Myrick, Jr. 

Sherine J. Nab in 
Nicole Leiun Nash 
Cynthia Naylor 
Holly Anne Neal 
John Joseph Neuhauser 
William Roger Newell 
John Nikula 

William M. O'Loughlin 
James Jay O'Neal 
Jeanne Margaret O'Neill 
Terra Ann Oliszczak 
Elizabeth Laura Omansky 
Dionne Bristol Osborn 



Rory Jill Rosenberg 

Stacy Rovner 

Julie Rudnick 

Jennifer Elizabeth Rudolph 

Christina Russell 

Patrick Keith Ryan 

Derek Rynne 

* Derek Lloyd Sampson 
Andrew John Scafidi 

* Laurence Adam Schoen 
James Alden Scott 
Jonathan David Shaw 
Dexter Lee Shedd 
Kristen Marie Shibley 
Daniel Shugrue 

Juan Guillermo Sierra 
William David Siff 
Christopher Silver 
Mark Andrew Singer 
Craig Harold Smith 
David Andrew Smith 
Peter Benjamin Smith 
Robert Jason Sokoloff 
Susan Terese Spittler 
Christopher Spratt 
Cynthia Stahl 
Thomas Boaz Stason 
Nicole Monique Stewart 
Peter Bartlett Stuart 
Teresa Marie Styffe 



* Christopher Joseph Paciorek 
Jason Richard Paciulan 

* Michael Gregory Palek 
Jonathan Pape 

* Richard Seung Park 
Brandt Passalacqua 
Kimani Claris se Paul-Emile 
Serge H. Paul-Emile 

Noan J. Petrucci 
Gina Marie Piscitelli 
Shawn Francis Plouffe 
Robert Todd Pulver 
Craig Putnam 

Jonathan Rappaport 
Thomas C. Reed 
Lisa Caryn Reinherz 
Maria P. Reynolds 
Heidi Renee Rickman 
Constance Michelle Riley 
John Anthony Rockeman II 
Michael Joseph Rogers 
Susan M. Rollins 
Royletta Monea Romain 
Adam Paul Rosell 



Jonathan Forster Taunton-Rigby 
Kimberley Tellis 
Nicholas R. Termini 
William Joseph Trocchi 

Rakesh Pratap Vadgama 
Lindsay Vazal 
Lisa Allison Verni 

Erika Ann Waardenburg 
Julie Walker 
William Walker 
Russell Kenneth Wallack 
Amanda Jane Walsh 
Lauren Walsh 
Jenna Lynn Weiss 
Susan Wharton 
* Andrew Albert Willis 
Michael Neil Wilsack 
Helen Wilson 
Jeffrey C. Wilson 
Stephanie Jean Wilson 
Gordon Gale Wisbach III 
William Draper Wood 
Michael Wright 



148 



Brian Wylie 

Emily Yeo 
Derek Yerardi 

* Cum Laude 

// Honors in History 



STUDENT EXCHANGE 

Maximo Del Rio 
Peter Dickgreber 
Raffaella Lazzati 
Thorsten Meyer 
Sophie Tamm 



149 



DISTRIBUTION OF PUPILS ATTENDING REGIONAL HIGH SCHOOL 
AS OF OCTOBER 1, 1988 



1985 1936 1987 1988 1989 



Lincoln 


175 


172 


153 


123 


99 


Sudbury 


1,042 


978 


961 


887 


771 


METCO 

(Tuition) 


91 


97 


92 


92 


83 


Other 


10 


13 


14 


10 


13 


TOTAL 


1,318 


1,260 


1,220 


1,112 


966 


Boys 
Girls 


670 
648 


618 
642 


601 
619 


557 
555 


478 
488 


TOTAL 


1,318 


1,260 


1,220 


1,112 


966 


9th Grade 
10th Grade 
11th Grade 
12th Grade 
Other 


340 
337 
317 
314 
10 


256 
338 
332 
321 
13 


264 
258 
348 
336 
14 


263 
262 
253 
324 

10 


218 
234 
253 
230 

31 


TOTAL 


1,318 


1,260 


1,220 


1,112 


966 


Tuition Pupils 

Attending 

Other Schools 35 


25 


20 


25 


32 



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151 



LINCOLN-SUDBURY REGIONAL SCHOOL DISTRICT 

Treasurer's Report 

July 1, 1988 thru June 30, 1989 



Marcia A. Roehr, Treasurer 



Total Cash Balance, July 1, 1988 



$ 926,590.80 



District Fund 



Cash Balance, July 1, 1988 

Receipts : 

Operating Accounts 
Sudbury Assessment 
Lincoln Assessment 

Total Assessments 
Chapter 70 
Chapter 71 

Transportation FY 89 
Transportation FY 88 

Total State Aid 
Investment Income 

Total Investment Income 
General Obligation Bond Sale 

Total School Bond Receipt 
Chapter 188 

Total Chapter 188 
School Building Rentals 

Total Other Income 
Miscellaneous Income 
Surplus Revenue 
Petty Cash Refund 
Tailings 

Total Sundry Income 

Total Operating Receipts 

Deduction Accounts 

Federal Withholding Tax 
Massachusetts Withholding Tax 
Federal Withholding Tax FICA 
Health Insurance 
Mass. Teachers' Retirement 
Middlesex County Retirement 
Disability Insurance //l 
Tax Sheltered Annuities 
Credit Union 



t 585,505.83 



5,804,551.00 
923,732.72 

707,774.00 

494,300.00 

270,489.00 

64,001.00 

425,000.00 

750,006.00 

22,241.00 

27,700.00 

152,098.83 

5,673.00 

1,000.00 

215.50 



853,891.00 

267,001.26 

21,777.91 

65,295.24 

266,745.75 

85,227.57 

22,895.10 

222,121.70 

386,419.64 



6,728,283.72 

1,536,564.00 

425,000.00 

750,006.00 

22,241.00 

27,700.00 

158,987.33 
$ 9,648,782.05 



152 



L-S Teachers' Association 22,180.00 



Attachments 

United Way 

Heys Memorial Fund 

Total Deduction Receipts 

Total District Fund Receipts 


2,599.92 

1,668.00 

28.50 


2,217,851.59 
$ 11,866,633.64 


TOTAL DISTRICT FUND INCOME 




$ 12,452,139.47 


Disbursements: 






Operating Accounts 






Operating Budget $ 8 
Equipment 

Debt Service - principal 
- Interest 
Total Budget Disbursements 


,150,904.91 

175,677.72 

60,000.00 

42,800.00 


$ 8,429,382.63 


Bond Anticipation Notes 

Total 
Investments 

Total 


750,000.00 
425,000.00 


750,000.00 
425,000.00 


Horace Mann Grant 

School Improvement Council 


10,250.00 
11,991.00 




Total Chapter 188 Disbursements 




22,241.00 


Petty Cash Advance 

Tailings 

Bond Sale Premium 

Total Sundry Disbursements 

Total Operating Disbursements 


1,000.00 

300.50 

6.00 


1,306.50 
$ 9,627,930.13 


Deduction Accounts 







Federal Withholding Tax $ 853,891.00 

Mass. Withholding Tax 267,001.26 

Federal Withholding Tax FICA 21,777.91 

Health Insurance 76,420.99 

Mass. Teachers* Retirement 266,745.75 

Middlesex County Retirement 85,227.57 

Disability Insurance #1 21,854.82 

Tax Sheltered Annuities 222,621.70 

Credit Union 386,419.64 

L-S Teachers' Association 22,180.00 

Attachments 2,599.92 

United Way 1,944.00 

Heys Memorial Fund 28.50 

Total Deduction Disbursements 2,228,713.06 



TOTAL DISTRICT FUND DISBURSEMENTS $11,856,643.19 



153 



Cash Balance, District Fund, June 30, 1989 $ 595,496.28 



Revolving Funds Sub-Total 168,236.29 

Scholarship Fund 207,583.16 

Bond - State of Israel $ 440.00 

Total Revolving Accts. $ 376,259.45 



Cash Balance, District Fund, June 30, 1989 595,496.28 

Cash Balance, Revolving Accounts, June 30, 1989 376,259.45 

.TOTAL CASH BALANCE, June 30, 1989 $971,755.73 



Scholarship Fund 
June 30, 1989 



Cash Balance, July 1, 1988 $ 202,496.67 

Receipts - principal 1,028.50 

- interest 16,199.52 

- Springthing 5,900.00 
Disbursements - operating 41.53 

- awards 18,000.00 

Cash Balance, June 30, 1989 $ 207,583.16 



154 



LINCOLN SUDBURY REGIONAL SCHOOL DISTRICT 



Balance Sheet 



June 30, 1989 



ASSETS 



Bank of Boston NOW $ (69,704.70) 

Bank of Boston Money Market BID 778,873.53 

Baybank Middlesex Money Market 25,874.27 

Cooperative Bank of Concord 207,583.15 

West Newton Savings Bank 28,589.47 

Bond - State of Israel 440.00 

TOTAL ASSETS $ 971,755.73 



LIABILITIES AND RESERVES 

Tailings $ 101.00 

Surplus Revenue 551,332.38 

Excess & Deficiency Fund 40,000.00 

Health Insurance 7,886.75 

Disability Insurance #1 6,981.19 

Tax Sheltered Annuities 29,194.96 

Chapter 188 - School Improvements 295.73 

Block Grant FY 88 4,119.00 

GAAD Grant FY 89 (3,531.00) 

Health Education Grant FY 89 12.04 

Specialnet FY 89 283.17 

Computer Training Grant 383.40 

Capital Outlay 10,431.81 

Computer Contract 64,741.70 

UNUM 28,589.47 

METCO FY 89 67.40 

Cafeteria (5,319.21) 

Nursery School 12,466.62 

Athletic Fund 8,594.49 

Adult Education 3,093.79 

Library Copy Machine 4,007.88 

Scholarship Fund 207,583.16 

Bond - State of Israel 440.00 

TOTAL LIABILITIES $ 971,755.73 



OUTSTANDING DEBT 



School Bonds, @ 6.1% $150,000 
payable August 15, 1989 - 1993 



$ 750,000.00 
TOTAL DEBT $ 750,000.00 



155 



LINCOLN SCHOLARSHIP COMMITTEE 

Sherry Adams 
Andrew F. Hall, III 
Mary Splndler 

The Lincoln Scholarship Committee counsels Lincoln High School 
seniors in need of financial aid. We meet with and interview each 
applicant making them aware of scholarships, grants, and loans that 
might be available to them to help cover their upcoming college 
expenses. The ultimate goal of the Committee is to help the student 
bridge the gap between present resources and the total estimated 
costs of attending college during the Freshman year. We recognize 
that college freshmen generally have limited access to self-help 
opportunities, and thus, have the greatest need for assistance. 

From the June 1989 graduating class, the Committee assisted 
nine students with financial aid totalling $11,500. We raised these 
funds through the annual appeal to Lincoln residents, and from 
investment income on the portfolio of bonds held in the name of the 
Lincoln Scholarship Fund. 

Each year we have noted an increase in the need for financial 
aid as the cost of attending college is increasing dramatically. To 
continue providing this aid to our students, we need more support 
from annual donations and from charitable bequests which build a 
capital base upon which we realize investment income. 

The Committee also oversees the awarding of community service 
and academic awards to outstanding individuals within the community. 
This year the Sumner Smith Community Service Award was given to David 
Hecht, Craig B. Flint and Christine L. Damico. The Fanny F. Campbell 
Academic Achievement Award was issued to Sontine Kalba and Edith Li 
who shared the award jointly. 

After serving a number of years on the Committee , Mary Wiley 
has stepped down as a member of the Committee. We thank her for a 
job well done helping young people through the maze of college 
finances. Her leadership and dedication will be greatly missed. 



156 



LINCOLN-SUDBURY REGIONAL HIGH SCHOOL SCHOLARSHIP FUND COMMITTEE 

OFFICERS 

Patrick J. Mullen Jr. - President 
David A Bagley - Treasurer 
Marilyn Thunnan - Secretary 

DIRECTORS 

John A. Dolan, Jr. 
William C. Hewins 
M. Clare Mullen 
Rosalind S. Spiller 
Rita M. Zarella 

MEMBERS 

Dorothy H. Bagley 
Sherry Dakss 
Maureen A. Dolan 
Eileen McEleney 

The Lincoln-Sudbury Scholarship Fund, through the generous 
contributions of the citizens and business organizations of Lincoln 
and Sudbury, and the staff of Lincoln-Sudbury High School, has 
increased the endowment 33% to approximately $245,000. This 
significant increase is a direct result of the launching of a capital 
campaign which has as its goal a $1,000,000 endowment. In addition 
to the $64,000 in cash received, there is an additional $133,000 in 
pledges and matching gifts. 

The Sudbury Foundation has established a matching gift program 
where it will match the first $1,000 of each personal gift up to 
$50,000 per year for each year of the campaign. As a result of the 
capital campaign, Dr. An Wang through the Wang Foundation, has 
established five, four year scholarships of $5,000 per year per 
student. Additional direct scholarship money is raised by 
Springthing which is held the second Saturday in May. The success of 
Springthing is directly attributable to the large group of friends 
who so generously donate their time and talents. A faculty committee 
chooses the recipients based on criteria established by the Fund 
Committee. 

The fund is available to any graduate of Lincoln-Sudbury with 
definite college plans and financial need. 



157 



The recipients of the 1939 scholarship awards were: 
Lincoln-Sudbury Scholarships 



Janel Blood Kimberly Cetrone 

Mark Chen Christine Daraico 

Wendy Goldsberry Mark Hertweck 

Thomas Lewis Joan Manville 

Kyle Murphy Dionne Osborn 

Heidi Rickman Royletta Romain 

Juan Sierra Michael Wilsack 

Memorial Scholarship Awards: 

Sudbury Foundation Scholarship Maura Bannon 

Frank Heys Memorial Scholarship Laura Brownlee 

John R. Kirshner Scholarship Michael DePompei 

John R. Kirshner Scholarship Kimani Paul-Emile 

John K. Wirzburger Scholarship Scott Gates 

Bramwell B. Arnold Physics Award Richard Park 

Dr. An Wang Scholarships 

Elizabeth Allen Wesley Greene 

Alyson Bagley Helen Wilson 
Julie Fraize 

For information concerning the Lincoln-Sudbury Scholarship Fund, 

Inc., call the Lincoln-Sudbury Regional High School at (508) 443-9961 
or Pat Mullen, (508) 443-3168. 



158 



MINUTEMAN REGIONAL VOCATIONAL TECHNICAL SCHOOL DISTRICT 







Term 






Expires 


Acton 


John W. Putnam 


1991 


Arlington 


John P. Donahue 


1991 


Belmont 


Linda Frizzell, Chairperson 


1992 


Bolton 


Peter Stalker 


1990 


Boxborough 


Kenneth Whitcomb 


1991 


Carlisle 


William Churchill 


1991 


Concord 


Lawrence D. Lorah 


1992 


Dover 


Robert B. Warner 


1990 


Lancaster 


Fred A. Reed 


1991 


Lexington 


Nyles N. Barnert , Secretary 


1990 


Lincoln 


Harold A. Levey, Jr. 


1992 


Needham 


Mark Tobin 


1992 


Stow 


Mary E. Cutler 


1990 


Sudbury 


Lawrence Ovian 


1992 


Way land 


Elaine Sweeney, Vice-Chairperson 


1990 


Weston 


John M. Tucker 


1990 



A Laser Lab, new projects with the Massachusetts Institute of 
Technology and many outstanding achievements by students and staff 
were among the highlights of 1989 at Minuteman Tech. The new Laser 
Lab plus a third automated manufacturing work station are the latest 
additions to Minuteman Tech's Electromechanical Technology Lab 2000. 
Utilizing the Lab's facilities, students from the electronics and 
robotics programs participated in a pilot course in Statistical 
Process Control which is scheduled for expansion during 1989-90. The 
curriculum is the first of its kind in the United States, and 
Minuteman Tech was one of two schools in the U.S. chosen to 
participate in the pilot program. 

A photo of Minuteman Tech's Laser Lab in action was featured in 
a June 1989 Fortune magazine article on "The New Improved Vocational 
School" . 

Interactive video and laser disk computer instruction is now 
being used in Minuteman Tech science and technology classes. This 
technology is being introduced to other academic areas, and a 
Minuteman Science teacher is now providing interactive video disc 
authoring workshops for his fellow teachers. 

Some Minuteman Tech science classes are participating in the 
Star Schools project with Tufts University. Utilizing 
telecommunications and computers, the project provides instructional 
resources for science and mathematics students from elementary 
through high school level. 

In cooperation with the Massachusetts Institute of Technology 
and the Lego Corporation, Minuteman Tech students have used Lego 
building materials interfaced with computers to simulate automated 
manufacturing components, systems and processes. The same principles 
and techniques utilizing Lego and computerers are being used in the 
graduate and undergraduate programs at M.I.T. 



159 



During 1989, seventh and eighth graders and their teachers from 
Arlington, Concord, Lincoln, and Stow took advantage of an invitation 
to spend a "Technology Day" working with the facilities and 
instructors in Minuteman Tech's Lab 2000. At the end of June, 
science teachers from Arlington, Belmont, Bolton, Concord, Lexington 
and Lincoln came to Minuteman to take part in a two-day Technology 
Workshop. This program will be expanded in 1990, and all junior high 
and middle schools in the Minuteman Tech district will again be 
invited to participate. 

Expanding a partnership which has been in place for several 
years, Minuteman Tech students began building a 6,000 square foot day 
care facility for M.I.T. Lincoln Laboratory. Located on Minuteman 
Tech property, the facility will be leased to and operated by Lincoln 
Lab. Construction costs are being paid by Lincoln Lab as part of the 
leasing arrangement. 

During 1989 Minuteman Tech Construction Division Students also: 

* completed work on a house on Mill St. in Lincoln which has 
been rented to a low income family; 

* helped with the clean up of Peddock's Island in Boston Harbor; 

* built and landscaped a patio for the Thompson School in 
Arlington; and 

* completed a maintenance building and a football field 
refreshment stand on the school's campus. 

Highlighted below are some of the accomplishments of Minuteman 
Tech students and staff: 

* In the national Future Farmers of America competition held in 
Kansas City, horticulture senior John Sweeney III of Way land was a 
member of a 3-person team from Massachusetts which won the silver 
second place medal in the Landscape Nursery competition. 

* Competing against professional landscaping companies, 
agricultural schools and colleges, Minuteman Tech Horticulture 
students again in 1989 constructed an exhibit that won four awards at 
the New England Flower Show, including the second prize medal in the 
Hardy Garden Division. 

* Four Minuteman Tech Distributive Education Clubs of America 
(DECA) students came home from the state competition with medals. 
Chris Keene and Kelli Mason, both of Stow, took second place medals. 
Candi Biondo of Concord and Lisa Skoczylas of Ayer placed third with 
their projects. Chris Keene was Massachusetts DECA President in 
1988-89. 



160 



* In the state Vocational Industrial Clubs of America (VICA) 
competition, 17 Minuteman Tech students won medals in eleven events. 
Danielle Dufromont of Watertown, Vin Corbet of Sudbury and Louis 
Axtraan of Stow placed 1st, 2nd and 3rd in the Advertising Design 
competition. In Auto Body Repair, Brian Davis of Bolton was 1st and 
Thi Le of Lexington was 2nd. Marc Parent of Waltham was third in 
post-secondary Cabinetmaking. In Culinary Arts, Matthew Poulin of 
Acton and Robert Grace of Needham placed 1st and 2nd. Joan Coady of 
Wayland won the post-secondary Baking competition. Matthew Kahn of 
Watertown won the Electronics competition. Ed Porecca of Belmont won 
the Residential Wiring competition, with Kevin Cassidy of Needham 
placing 3rd in the post-secondary division. In Welding, Tim Weeks 
and William Mendez, both of Lancaster, placed 1st and 3rd. Jennifer 
Passus of Concord was third in Word Processing. Jennifer Metivier of 
Carlisle won the Bulletin Board Display competition, and Brandy James 
of Lexington won the Non-Traditional Job Skill Demonstration 
competition. Beth MacAulay of Acton was state VICA District 
Vice-President in 1988-89. 

* Minuteman Tech ranked as one of the three highest-scoring 
vocational schools in the state on the Massachusetts Educational 
Assessment Test for Math. 

* Robotics senior Matthew Kahn of Watertown was named the 
Outstanding Vocational Technical student at Minuteman Tech and was 
honored by the state Department of Education at a banquet during 
National Vocational Education week. 

* For the sixth straight year, the Minuteman Tech varsity hockey 
team made it to the state finals. Four team members were named to 
the All Conference team: Joe Ristino of Revere, Sean Lane of 
Waltham, Alan Ferrone of Somerville and Scott Dennison of Watertown. 
These four players, plus Tom Curley of Stow and David Apprille of 
Arlington, were named Commonwealth Conference All Stars. 

* In girls' basketball, Kim Hebert and Shirley Marsh, both of 
Stow were named to the Colonial Conference All Star first team. 

* In soccer, Minuteman Tech placed four players on the 
Commonwealth Conference All Star first team: Brian Whitcomb of 
Boxborough, Jonathan Cousins of Concord, John Campbell of Dover and 
Matthew Bufton of Lancaster. Robert Fisher of Sudbury was named to 
the All Star second team. 

* Minuteman also placed three players on the Commonwealth All 
Conference Honorable Mention Football Team: Walter Carmichael of 
Arlington, Richard Griffith of Needham and Brian Healy of Medford. 

* Minuteman Tech Commercial Art graduate Steve Bowden of Lincoln 
has just been named Art Director for the Boston Sunday Herald 
Magazine. 

* Cosmetology teacher Sebastian Paquette completed a manual for 
a Macintosh-based Small Business Management course which will be used 
throughout the state. Cosmetology department head Sabra Haywood 
completed the first Esthetics curriculum for use in a vocational 
cosmetology program. 

161 



* Retailing department head John Jefferson was elected a 
Secondary School Director by the National Council of Hotel, 
Restaurant and Institutional Educators. 

* During 1989 Minuteman Tech continued to expand its service to 
adults. The new Adult High School held its first graduation ceremony 
in June with 21 adults receiving their diplomas. Five of these 
people are now continuing their education in college. Short-term job 
training was given to 49 adults, many of whom were victims of layoffs 
and plant closings. A new daytime grant- funded Nursing Assistant 
Training program for adults is now available. 

More and more adults from the Minuteman Tech District are taking 
advantage of the opportunity to enroll in the school's daytime adult 
technical training program. Residents of the District's 16-member 
towns may take this program free of charge with free transportation 
provided. For those who can't attend classes in the daytime, there 
are hundreds of evening courses available at Minuteman which provide 
beginning and advanced technical training. Courses are also offered 
in a wide variety of other areas. Information about these programs 
may be obtained by calling Minuteman Tech's Community Education 
Office at 617-861-7150. 

During 1989, Needhara member of the Minuteman Tech School 
Committee, Tim Sullivan resigned. Mark Tobin was appointed to take 
his place. 



162 



MINUTEMAN TECH - CLASS OF 1989 



There were three members of the graduating Class of 1989 who 
were from Lincoln: 



Michelle Davine Doisvert 
Mary Margaret Domenichella 
Kyle Higgins 



Drafting 

Horticulture 

Horticulture 



Town 



ENROLLMENT OCTOBER 2, 1989 



Grade 9 Grade 10 Grade 11 Grade 12 



PG 



Total 



Acton 


20 


8 


11 


12 


10 


61 


Arlington 


34 


40 


42 


35 


31 


182 


Belmont 


10 


10 


12 


10 


10 


52 


Bolton 


2 


1 


2 


2 





7 


Boxborough 


2 





2 


4 


2 


10 


Carlisle 


1 





1 





2 


4 


Concord 


4 


7 


7 


5 


4 


27 


Dover 





1 





1 





2 


Lancaster 


6 


8 


7 


8 


1 


30 


Lexington 


12 


9 


14 


11 


19 


65 


Lincoln 


3 


1 





1 





5 


Needham 


12 


7 


15 


11 


6 


51 


Stow 


15 


10 


12 


14 


1 


52 


Sudbury 


13 


13 


8 


15 


1 


50 


Way land 


4 


2 


8 


5 


2 


21 


Weston 


1 





2 





1 


4 


Tuition 


18 


32 


51 


36 


17 


154 


TOTAL 


157 


149 


194 


170 


107 


777 



163 





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166 



VITAL STATISTICS 
Births, 36 marriages and 29 deaths have been recorded during the year 



BIRTHS 



. Bi 
)89 


rthj 
as i 


ite 


of 


Birth 


m 




iiy 


10 


:t. 


26 


5V. 


9 


sc. 


26 


989 




an. 


4 


an. 


7 


an. 


13 


an. 


29 


eb. 


16 


eb. 


17 


eb. 


19 


eb. 


28 


ar. 


1 


ar. 


1 


ar. 


21 


ar. 


25 


ar. 


25 


pr. 


1 


pr. 


9 


pr. 


9 


.pr. 


22 


.pr. 


26 


lay 


16 


fay 


16 


lay 


24 


lay 


25 


une 


3 


Tune 


5 


une 


11 


Tune 


18 


'uly 


6 


r uly 


21 


oily 


31 


lUg. 


2 


Lug. 


9 


wig. 


17 


uig. 


21 


Lug. 


27 


Lug. 


27 



Name of Child 



Names of Parents 



Abigail M. Hayden Burns 
Ian Miles Russell 
Corbin Rogers Brown 
Andrew Alexander Lincoln 



KatherLne Russel Frost 
Alexander Knowlton Pickett 
James Harrington Freeman 
Elisa Renee Considine 
Brian Spencer Alexander 
Michaeline Burr Nelson 
Rebecca Anne Falender 
Lee Reichert Morgan 
Raminta Veronika Theriault 
Justine Elisabeth Seising 
Drew Powers HLckok 
Charlotte Wilder 
Norman Cameron Salem 
Kelly Marie Flannery 
Amelia Catherine Young 
David James Cancian 
Charlie MacRae Broadbent 

Trevor Alan Mundt 
Benjamin Aaron Greenberger 
Christopher Tu Donovan 
Eliza Madelyn Perlmutter 
Emma Howard Friedman-Cohen 
Ashley Marie Pruitt 
Juliette Theresa Bickford 
Alissa Cherne Long 
Lowell Mackeen Fagan 
Michael Chase Dickerson 
Marissa Colette Dolan 
Sophia Consuelo Lufkin 
John Michael Rollins 
Melissa Schirmer Church 
Joseph Alan Peterson 
Noah Andre Thomas Beatty 

Kevin Jonathan Myers 
Alexander Michael Koallick 



167 



Ivan R. Burns & Anne W. Hayden 
Miles C. & Elaine C. Russell 
Jeffrey Brown & Kathryn Corbin 
Robert A. & Mary G. Lincoln 



Rainer & Martha D. Frost 
Andrew C. & Katharine F. Pickett 
Mason Freeman & Gale Haydock 
Scott E. & Joanna H. Considine 
Rand L. & Cheryl N. Alexander 
Lee W. & Juliette B. Nelson 
Andrew Falender & Jacquelyn Lenth 
Edward H. & Terri T. Morgan 
Richard H. & Vita S. Theriault 
Erik Seising & Jo Ellen Altschaefl 
Jonathan S. & Debra M. Hickok 
Throop M. , III & Deborah W. Wilder 
Deeb N. & Patricia A. Salem 
Scott S. & Sally M. Flannery 
William T. Young III & Mary Coombs 
David J. & Mary S. Cancian 
Ericsson Broadbent III & Susan 

MacRae 
Kevin A. & Jayne S. Mundt 
Joel S. & Catherine G. Greenberger 
Andrew E. & Nhi N. Donovan 
Steven P. & Terry S. Perlmutter 
Jonathan Cohen & Eleanor Friedman 
Stephen L. & Deni.se F. Pruitt 
Scott W. & Helen B. Bickford 
Leslie Bruce, Jr. & Cathryn C. Long 
Marc M. Fagan & Kristin Stevenson 
Melvin T. & Susan K. Dickerson 
Charles B. & Joanne C. Dolan 
Joseph C.F. & Martha G. Lufkin 
John L. & Suzanne R. Rollins 
Jonathan S. & Susan P. Church 
Mark B. & Deborah C. Peterson 
Thomas 3eatty & Sylvie 

Houbart-Beatty 
Darwin V. IV & Maryann F. Myers 
Stephen P. & Elsa K. Koallick 



Date 
Bir 


of 
th 

8 


Name of Child 


Names of Parents 


Sept. 


Nicole Laura Solman 


D 
F. John, III & Claire F. Solman J 


Sept. 


18 


Andrew Cole Young 


Colin M. Young & Jacqueline R. 

Arthur 


Sept. 


19 


Charlotte Moulton Yates 


William M. & Mary M. Yates 


Oct. 


4 


Fannie Harrington Watkinson 


Peter J. & Fannie C. Watkinson 


Oct. 


6 


Kenneth Cameron Hurd 


Kenneth E. & Pamela B. Hurd 


Oct. 


18 


Paul Patrick DeJesus 


Paul A. & Eileen D. DeJesus 


Oct. 


26 


Scott Andrew Schulte 


Robert D. Schulte & Linda Shaw 


Nov. 


2 


Jillian Elizabeth Graham 


Jack I. & Normal H. Graham 


Nov. 


12 


Rebecca Jean Wilson 


Robert A. & Jean D. Wilson 


Nov. 


19 


Erica Lauren Smith 


Steven A. & Karen S. Smith 


Nov. 


22 


Ian Weston Rumrill 


Michael J. & Jean A. Rumrill 


Nov. 


26 


Sarah Hambleton Evans 


John C. & Elizabeth K. Evans 


Nov. 


27 


Fiona Caroline Lacey 


Daniel J. Lacey & Kathleen 
Taylor-Lacey 


Dec. 


2 


Rachelle Dezarae Cook 


Alquin D. & Joan W. Cook 


Dec. 


3 


Whitney Wilder Donaldson 


Jonathan D. & Nancy B. Donaldson 


Dec. 


13 


Grace Daly Lobelson 


Jeffrey W. & Anne M. Lobelson 



168 



MARRIAGES 



Date of 
Marriage 



Names 



Residence 



Feb. 4 John Vincent Malone 
Bonnie Mae Inglis 

Mar. 11 Robert Edward Taylor 

Sarah Cunningham Lawson 

Mar. 18 D'Arcy Graham MacMahon 

Kathryn M. Steward Bingham 

Apr. 15 Ge Yao Chu 

Lily Li-Chuan Wu 

Apr. 22 Steven David Connelly 
Patricia Ann 3ass 

May 13 Peter Conkling Schliemann 
Cynthia Amadon 

May 18 John Caleb Payne 

Ann Elizabeth Edwards 

May 20 Brendan Arthur Spaeth 

Kathleen Theresa LaBonte 

May 27 Geoffrey Moore Dixon 
Suzanne Marcia Young 

May 27 Gordon Messick Jones, III 
Sara Louise Eddy 

May 28 Charles E. Letovsky 
Sharon R. Milan 

June 1 Nicholas S. Hodge 

Maya Ruettger-Cruciana 

June 3 Benjamin Rotch Frothingham 
Leslie Meredith Reed 

June 10 Andrew Robert Webster 
Charity Barnes King 

June 11 William G. Brown 

Kristen Anne McCamraon 

June 24 Edward Conrad Champagne, III 
Elizabeth Tamm desCognets 



Amherst, N.Y. 
Lincoln, MA. 

Cambridge, MA 
Cambridge, MA 

Lincoln, MA 
Wayland , MA 

Lincoln, MA 
Lincoln, MA 

Langley, WA 
Langley , WA 

Lincoln, MA 
Lincoln, M^ 

Lincoln, MA 
Gainesville, FL 

Lincoln, MA 
Lowell, MA 

Lincoln, MA 
Andover, MA 

Arlington, MA 
Cambridge, MA 

Lincoln, MA 
Lincoln, MA 

Winchester, MA 
Winchester, MA 

Marblehead, MA 
Marblehead, MA 

Medway, MA 
Medway, MA 

Lincoln, MA 
Wayland, MA 

Darien, CT 
Darien, CT 



169 



Date of 
Marriage 

June 24 
June 24 
June 25 
July 1 
July 15 
July 16 
July 22 
July 29 
Aug. 5 
Sept. 9 
Oct. 7 



Names 



Residence 



Mark A. Donahue 
Barbara Lynne King 

Alfonso Malaga 
Donna Marie Rossini 

Rami Alwan 

Jennie Marie 3rannen 

Christopher Stephan Ruf 
Car La Walters Morse 

Thomas Oliver Seymour 
Sallie Ward Coolidge 

Frank James Londres 
Carol Elaine MacKenzie 

David Taylor Clark 
Phyllis Ann V. R. Hansen 

David M. Hill 

Cynthia Caldwell Fusek 

Dennis Louis Porter 
Nancy Barbara Kelley 

Jeffrey Bradford Feddersen 
Wendy Jean Hill 

Carl A. LoChiatto 

Victoria L. DeNormandie 



Oct. 14 Peter James Dow 
Marylou Brophy 

Oct. 15 Jeffrey Joseph Studley 
Kim Ann Turowski 

Oct. 15 Charles D. Malis 
Nancy Lynne Goldy 

Oct. 21 Harald A. Enge 

Alice Williams Emery 

Nov. 12 Dwight C. Doane 

Gretchen D. Gross 

Nov. 19 William W. Vellante 
Paula M. MacKenzie 

Nov. 23 Daniel Joseph Lacey 

Kathleen Taylor Haegele 



Westford, MA 
Westford, MA 

Lincoln, MA 
Lincoln, MA 

Lexington, MA 
Lexington, MA 

Tujunga, CA 
Tujunga, CA 

London, England 
Lincoln, MA 

Lincoln, MA 
Lincoln, MA 

So. Hamilton, MA 
Lincoln, MA 

Lincoln, MA 
Lincoln, MA 

Tewksbury, MA 
Natick, MA 

Lincoln, MA 
Lincoln, MA 

Franklin, MA 
Franklin, MA 

Lincoln, MA 
Lincoln, MA 

Waltham, MA 
Lincoln, MA 

Lincoln, MA 
Lincoln, MA 

Lincoln, MA 
Lincoln, MA 

Weston, MA 
Lincoln, MA 

Lincoln, MA 
Lincoln, MA 

Lincoln, MA 
Lincoln, MA 



170 



Date of 

Marriage Names Residence 

Dec. 16 Kyle Nathaniel Higgins Lincoln, MA 
Wendy Ruth Robblee Lincoln, MA 

Dec. 20 Mario Bird Inganni So. Boston, MA 

Nancy Joan Murray So. Boston, MA 



171 



DEATHS 



Date 


of 






Deat 


h 


Name 


Years 


1988 






Nov. 


7 


Richard L. Rosenthal 


80 


Nov. 


26 


Charles J. Owen 


92 


Nov. 


27 


Gertrude Harvey 


74 


Dec. 


20 


Constance S. Crook 


82 


1989 








Jan. 


2 


Henry Browne Hoover 


86 


Jan. 


2 


Arete Contos 


90 


Mar. 


4 


Gertrude Kelly 


85 


Mar. 


14 


Robert Landgon Wales 


62 


Mar. 


15 


John David Tavilla 


51 


Mar. 


31 


Elizabeth M. Dick 


73 


Apr. 


10 


Stella Rose Turner 


85 


Apr. 


14 


Margaret Mullen 


47 


Apr. 


18 


William Munro Preston 


79 


Apr. 


19 


Dana Emiline Peaslee 


91 


Apr. 


20 


Charles John Hoff, Jr. 


20 


May 


11 


Jacqueline A. Dube 


39 


May 


30 


Lena Marie Newell 


38 


June 


12 


Dwight B. Durant 


88 


June 


18 


John N. Contos 


103 


July 


2 


Gail Theresa Najjar 


47 


July 


28 


Clara Palu 


80 


Aug. 


9 


William Charles Baldwin 


65 


Aug. 


24 


Elizabeth Birch 


85 


Sept. 


21 


Peter Munroe Benson 


70 


Oct. 


15 


James Jerome Pastoriza 


61 


Oct. 


18 


Mary Genesta Troisi 


64 


Oct. 


27 


John Malcolm Ketteringham 


49 


Nov. 


12 


Thelma W. Cibel 


69 


Nov. 


18 


Anita G. Haroutunian 


62 


Dec. 


1 


Irene Belle 


72 


Dec. 


14 


Walter Albert Wilfert 


73 


Dec. 


29 


Alexander Ellis, Jr. 


67 


Dec. 


31 


William Grey Williams, Jr. 


56 



172 



COMMISSIONERS OF TRUST FUNDS 

George C. Hibben 

Virginia M. Niles 

William B. Russell, Chairman 

Income and principal available for investment during fiscal year 
1989 were invested in U.S. Treasury securities. Interest rates were 
relatively consistent over the short and intermediate terms, 
therefore, maturity dates were selected to provide a progression of 
funds for use or reinvestment. 

As the Massachusetts Municipal Deposit Trust (MMDT) offered 
higher interest rates, automatically received income from our 
institutional custodian, and provided rapid funds transfer, use of a 
commercial bank account was discontinued. Most trust reports now 
show a zero cash balance having been replaced by the MMDT. 

We continue to consolidate accounts and investments, and we 
recommend efforts be made to computerize the trust fund record 
keeping to facilitate more timely reports. 



173 



BEMIS LECTURE FUND 



Administered by three elected Trustees 

Cash Balance at June 30, 1983 

Receipts: 
Interest Income 
Securities matured 
Transfer from John Todd 



$1, 649. 18 



3,742.76 

3,000.00 

4,343.74 

$12,735.68 



Payments: 








Honoraria per order of 


Trustees 






Lenox Brass Quintet 




1,500.00 




Merry White 




1,500.00 




Mamphela Ramphele 




1,700.00 




Lecture Expenses 




310.00 




Printing and Postage 




959.53 




Purchase of Securities 




2,965.31 




Accrued Interest 




125.46 




Transfer to MMDT 




3,675.38 


12,735.63 



Cash Balance at June 30, 1989 

Cash and Securities at cost - June 30, 1989 



$0.00 



MMDT Composite Trust Fund 

$1,000 So. Cal. Edison 4.50% 2/15/90 

$3,000 U.S. Treasury 7.875% 6/30/91 

$3,000 N.E. Power Co. 4.625% 11/01/91 

$3,000 Fed. Nat'l Mortgage 7.05% 6/10/92 

$3,000 U.S. Treasury 7.25% 8/15/92 

$3,000 U.S. Treasury 10.875% 2/15/93 

$4,000 U.S. Treasury 9.00% 2/15/94 

$3,000 Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe 4.00% 10/1/95 

$2,000 U.S. Treasury 10.875% 2/15/96 

$3,000 U.S. Treasury 8.50% 5/15/97 

$2,000 Commonwealth Edison 8.00% 8/1/01 



18,763.50 
1,000.00 
3,000.00 
3,000.00 
2,970.00 
3,000.00 
2,958.75 
4,000.00 
3,000.00 
2,043.13 
2,965.31 
1,947.50 
$48,648.19 



Accumulated Income 
Principal 



16,551.12 

32,097.07 

$48,648.19 



174 



AB3IE J. STEARNS FUND FOR THE SILENT POOR 
Administered by the Board of Selectmen 



Cash Balance at June 30, 1988 
Receipts: 

Interest Income 



Payments: 

Transfer to MMDT 



Cash Balance at June 30, 1989 

Cash and Securities at cost - June 30, 1989 



$371.93 

57.50 
$429.43 

429.43 
$0.00 



MMDT Composite Trust Fund 

$1,000 U.S. Treasury 11.50% 10/15/90 



Accumulated Income 
Principal 



1,109.29 

1,000.00 

$2,109.29 

888.24 

1,225.05 

$2,109.29 



JOHN TODD TRUST FUND 

Administered by the Board of Selectmen and 

the Bemis Lecture Trustees 



Cash Balance at June 30, 1988 
Receipts: 

Interest Income 



$1,607.65 

4,527.60 
$6,135.25 



Payments: 

Transfer to Bemis 
Transfer to MMDT 

Cash Balance at June 30, 1989 

Cash and Securities at cost 



4343.74 
1791.51 



June 30, 1989 



6,135.25 
$0.00 



MMDT Composite Trust Fund 

$15,000 Fed. Farm Credit 15.20% 1/20/92 

$14,000 U.S. Treasury 13.75% 5/15/92 



5,702.50 

15,000.00 

13,825.00 

$34,527.60 



Accumulated Income 
Principal 



4,527.60 

30,000.00 

$34,527.60 



175 



CEMETERY PERPETUAL CARE FUND 



Administered by the Cemetery Commissioners 



Cash Balance at June 30, 1988 
Receipts: 

Interest Income 



$30,362.94 

1,876.29 
$32,239.23 



Payments: 

Transfer to MMDT 
Purchase of Securities 
Accrued Int. & Transaction Fee 



5989.37 

7973.45 

137.49 



Cash Balance at June 30, 1989 

Cash and Securities at cost - June 30, 1989 



14,100.31 
$18,138.92 



MMDT Composite Trust Fund 

Middlesex Savings Bank-Term Dep. 8.00% 2/13/90 

$3,000 U.S. Treasury 9.00% 11/15/93 

$5,000 U.S. Treasury 8.875% 7/15/95 



Accumulated Income 
Principal 



Mildred Ballou 

Julia A. Bemis 

William W. Benjamin 

Bethany, Order of St. Anne 

Marie H. Bisbee 

Mildred E. Bowles 

Agnes L. Brown 

George Browning 

Sarah J. Browning 

John H. Cantlin 

Elizabeth G. Chapin 

Robert B. Chapin 

William N. Costello 

Mary H. Cushing 

Anthony J. Doherty 

Paul Dorian 

Gregory Faddoul 

Charles P. Farnsworth 

Edward R. Farrar 

Frances Flint 

Orila J. Flint 

Donald Gordon 

Raymond E. Haggerty 

George Harrington 

Samuel Hartwell 

Thomas Huddleston 

Abijah G. Jones 

M. Gertrude Kelley 

John J. Kelliher 

Byron Lunt 



$ 500.00 
300.00 
500.00 
1,000.00 
200.00 
200.00 
300.00 
200.00 
200.00 
100.00 
300.00 
300.00 
100.00 
100.00 
500.00 
150.00 
50.00 
350.00 
300.00 
250.00 
300.00 
300.00 
150.00 
100.00 
300.00 
200.00 
300.00 
300.00 
200.00 
300.00 



5,939.37 

18,138.92 

2,995.32 

4,978.13 

$32,101.74 

13,989.47 

18,112.27 

$32,101.74 



176 



Donald Millard 550.00 

Gardner Moore 300.00 

Lena M. Newell 325.00 

Joa Pacewicz 400.00 

John H. Pierce 500.00 

Anne D. Pollard 300.00 

Charles 0. Preble 100.00 

Annie A. Ray 300.00 

Mary Susan Rice 87.27 

E. H. Rogers 250.00 

F. B. Sargent 200.00 
Mary James Scripture 500.00 
Eugene Sherman 200.00 
Charles S. Smith 300.00 
J. Waldo Smith 300.00 
Webster Smith 300.00 
Helen 0. Storrow 2,000.00 
George G. Tarbell 400.00 
Laura B. and Arthur E. Thiessen 500.00 
Maria L. Thompson 500.00 
Mabel H. Todd 200.00 
Ellen T. Trask 200.00 
Albert Washburn 500.00 
Elizabeth S. Wheeler 200.00 
Ellen F. Whitney 100.00 
Lewis W. Woodworth 150.00 
J. S. Wible 100.00 

$18,112.27 



177 



TRICENTENNIAL TRUST FUND 



Administered by the Board of Selectmen 

Cash Balance at June 30, 1988 
Receipts: 
None 

Payments: 
None 

Cash Balance at June 30, 1989 

Cash and Securities at cost - June 30, 1989 



$2 


575 


85 







00 







00 


$2 


,575 


.85 



West Newton Savings Bank 

Term Deposit 7.9% 7/15/90 

Accumulated Income 
Principal 



$2,575.85 

1,575.85 

1,000.00 

$2,575.85 



DONALD GORDON RECREATION FUND 

Administered by the Board of Selectmen 

Cash Balance at June 30, 1988 
Payments: 

Transfer to MMDT 

Cash Balance at June 30, 1989 

Cash and Securities at cost - June 30, 1989 

MMDT Composite Trust Fund 
$1,000 So. Cal. Edison 4.50% 2/15/90 
$1,000 U.S. Treasury 11.50% 10/15/90 
$1,000 Fed. Nat'l Mortgage 7.05% 6/10/92 
$1,000 U.S. Treasury 10.875% 2/15/93 
$1,000 So. Pac. Co. 10.35% 7/1/94 



Accumulated Income 
Principal 



$394.34 

394.34 

$0.00 



2,720.74 

1,000.00 

1,000.00 

990.00 

986.25 

1,000.00 

$7,696.99 

2,488.57 

5,208.42 

$7,696.99 



178 



LINCOLN CONSERVATION FUND 

Administered by the Board of Selectmen 

Cash Balance at June 30, 1988 $0.00 

Receipts: 

Interest Income 79.43 

Payments: 

Transfer to MMDT 79.43 

Cash Balance at June 30, 1989 $0.00 

Cash and Securities at cost - June 30, 1989 

MMDT Composite Trust Fund $997.80 

Accumulated Income $997.80 

JANE HAMILTON POOR SCHOLARSHIP 



Administered by the Board of Selectmen 



Cash Balance at June 30,1988 
Receipts: 

Interest Income 

Payments: 

Transfer to Scholarship 
Transfer to MMDT 



108.35 
315.21 



Cash Balance at June 30, 1989 

Cash and Securities at cost - June 30, 1989 

MMDT-Composite Trust Fund 

$3,000 U.S. Treasury 9.00% 2/15/94 



Accumulated Income 
Principal 



$135.00 

288.56 
$423.56 

423.56 
$0.00 



397.73 

3,000.00 

$3,397.73 

2,162.73 

1,235.00 

$3,397.73 



179 



JOSEPH BROOKS GRAMMAR SCHOOL FUND 

Administered by the Board of Selectmen 

Cash Balance at June 30, 1988 $105.00 

Receipts: 

Interest Income 135.46 

$240.46 

Payments: 

Paid to Town of Lincoln 154.91 

Transfer to MMDT 85.55 

$240.45 

Cash Balance at June 30, 1989 $0.00 

Cash and Securities at cost - June 30, 1989 

MMDT Composite Trust Fund 415.25 

$1,000 U.S. Treasury 10.50% 4/15/90 1,000.00 

$1,415.25 

Accumulated Income 197.98 

Principal 1,217.27 

$1,415.25 



LAWRENCE H. GREEN FUND 

Administered by the President of the Lincoln PTA, the 
Chairman of the Lincoln Elementary School Committee and the 
Superintendent of the Lincoln Elementary Schools. 

Cash Balance at June 30, 1988 110.00 

Receipts: 

Interest Income 168.72 

$278.72 

Payments: 

Transfer to MMDT 278.72 

Cash Balance at June 30, 1989 $0.00 

Cash and Securities at cost - June 30, 1989 

MMDT Composite Trust Fund 907.28 

$1,000 U.S. Treasury 10.50% 4/15/90 1,000.00 

$1,907.28 

Accumulated Income 599.63 

Principal 1,307.65 

$1,907.28 



180 



CHRISTINE PATTERSON FUND 

Administered by the Principal of the Brooks or Hartwell 
School, a staff member of the Brooks or Hartwell School, and a 
parent selected by the Board of Directors of the Lincoln PTA. 

Cash Balance at June 30, 1988 

Bay Bank Middlesex $73.93 

Receipts: 

Interest Income 950.89 

Contributions 205.00 

$1229.82 

Payments: 

Arts Week 515.00 

Transfer to MMDT 714.82 $1229.82 

Cash Balance at June 30, 1989 $0.00 

Cash and Securities at cost - June 30, 1989 



MMDT Composite Trust Fund 1,778.40 

$10,000 Fed. Nat'l Mort. 7.35% 4/10/90 10,000.00 

$1,000 U.S. Treasury 8.875% 2/15/96 1,021.56 



Accumulated Income 1,374.91 

Principal 11,425.05 



$12,799.96 

1,374.91 
11,425.05 
$12,799.96 



LINCOLN STABILIZATION FUND 
Administered by the Board of Selectmen 

Cash Balance at June 30, 1988 $0.00 

Receipts: 

Interest Income 235.33 

Payments: 

Transfer to MMDT 235.33 

Cash Balance at June 30, 1989 $0.00 

Cash and Securities at cost - June 30, 1989 

MMDT Composite Trust Fund $988.73 

Accumulated Income $988.73 



181 



DECORDOVA SCHOOL EQUIPMENT FUND 

Administered by the 3oard of Selectmen 

Cash Balance at June 30, 1988 

Receipts: 

Interest Income 
Securities matured 



Payments: 

Transfer to Town 
Purchase of Securities 
Accrued Interest 
Transaction Fee 



1,760.30 

983.44 

36.26 

5.55 



Cash Balance at June 30, 1989 

Cash and Securities at cost - June 30, 1989 



$917.57 



2,301.76 

2,000.00 

$5,219.33 



$ 5,219.33 
$0.00 



MMDT Composite Trust Fund 
$1,000 So. Cal. Edison 4.50% 2/15/90 
$3,000 U.S. Treasury 11.50% 10/15/90 
$4,000 Federal Nafl Mortgage 7.05% 6/10/92 
$2,000 U.S. Treasury 9.00% 2/15/94 
$1,000 Southern Pacific Co. 10.35% 7/1/94 
$2,000 U.S. Treasury 12.625% 5/15/95 
$2,000 U.S. Treasury 8.875% 2/15/96 
$2,000 Southern N.E. Telephone 5.75% 11/1/96 
$1,000 U.S. Treasury 8.75% 5/15/97 
$1,000 Commonwealth Edison 8.00% 8/1 '01 
$1,000 American Tel. & Tel. 8.625% 2/1/07 
$3,000 U.S. Treasury 8.75% 11/15/08 



Accumulated Income 
Principal 



4,634.50 

1,000.00 

3,000.00 

3,960.00 

2,000.00 

1,000.00 

1,962.50 

2,043.13 

2,000.00 

988.44 

973.75 

978.75 

2,925.00 

$27,466.07 

2,382.80 

25,083.27 

$27,466.07 



182 



LINCOLN SCHOLARSHIP FUND 



Administered by three Trustees, one each appointed by the 
Selectmen, the Lincoln School Committee and the Town Moderator 



Cash Balance at June 30, 1988 
Receipts: 

Transfer from Jane Poor 
Interest Income 
General Appeal 
Securities matured 



Payments: 

Grants per order of Trustees 
Printing and Postage 
Purchase of Securities 
Accrued Interest 
Judith Hall - Book Awards 
Transfer to MMDT 

Cash Balance at June 30, 1989 

Cash and Securities at cost 



12,850.00 

563.83 

9,956.24 

70.05 

131.20 

8,102.79 



$1,945.61 

103.35 

13,660.15 

14,960.00 

1,000.00 

$31,674.11 



31,674.11 



$0.00 



June 30, 1989 



MMDT Composite Trust Fund 
$5,000 U.S. Treasury 11.875% 10/15/89 
$1,000 So. Cal. Edison 4.50% 2/15/90 
$4,000 U.S. Treasury 10.50% 4/15/90 
$6,000 U.S. Treasury 11.75% 1/15/91 
$15,000 U.S. Treasury 7.875% 3/31/92 
$1,000 U.S. Treasury 13.75% 5/15/92 
$11,000 U.S. Treasury 10.875% 2/15/93 
$10,000 U.S. Treasury 10.125% 11/15/94 
$10,000 U.S. Treasury 8.875% 7/15/95 
$5,000 Ohio Power Co. 5.00% 1/1/96 
$9,000 U.S. Treasury 8.875% 2/15/96 
$6,000 So. N.E. Telephone 5.75% 11/1/96 
$10,000 U.S. Treasury 8.50% 5/15/97 
$5,000 Commonwealth Edison 8.00% 8/1/01 
320 Shares Exxon Corporation 
100 Shares NIPSCO Industries, Inc. 

Principal 

Robert L. DeNormandie Fund 
Lincoln 4-H Horse Club Fund 
Ernest P. Neumann Memorial Fund 
Eleanor Tead Fund 
Ogden Codman Endowment Fund 



Accumulated Income 



1,000.00 
1,770.00 
6,005.00 
1,120.00 
9,645.00 



15,178.16 
4,946.88 
1,000.00 
4,000.00 
6,000.00 

14,981.25 
1,000.00 

10,181.88 

10,000.00 
9,956.24 
4,987.50 
9,194.06 
6,000.00 
9,943.75 
4,868.75 
3,016.85 
2,973.63 
$118,228.95 



19,540.00 

98,688.95 

$118,228.95 



183 



JOHN H. PIERCE LEGACY 



Administered by the Board of Selectmen and managed by the 
Pierce Property Committee 



Cash Balance at June 30, 1983 
Receipts: 

Interest Income 
Use of Pierce House 
Elsie Pierce Trust 
Securities matured 
Transfer from MMDT 



Fees and Deposits 



Payments: 

Grants per order of the Selectmen 

COA - Podiatry Clinic 1,875.00 

60+ Health Clinic 1,492.50 
Pierce House Expenses 

Supplies and Furnishings 4,414.70 

Repairs and Maintenance 12,828.5^ 

Manager Compensation 9,955.00 

Gas for heating 2,895.00 

Other Utilities 3,420.17 

Mowing Pierce Park 3,345.43 

Rubbish Removal 2,194.81 

Return of Deposits 19,000.00 

Purchase of Securities 4,942.19 

Accrued Interest 181.32 

Transaction Fee 27.78 

Transfer to Board of Health 7,000.00 

Transfer to MMDT 33,133.01 



$6,513.03 

17,662.80 

68,395.00 

4,848.43 

6,000.00 

5,000.00 

$108,419.26 



106,705.47 



Cash Balance at June 30, 1989 $1,713.79 

Cash and Securities at cost - June 30, 1989 



Unrestricted as to Principal and Income 

BayBank Middlesex 

MMDT Composite Trust Fund 

$2,000 Fed. Nat'l Mtge. 7.05% 6/10/92 

$3,000 U.S. Treas. 7.25% 8/15/92 



$5,000 U.S. Treas. 

$3,000 U.S. Treas. 

$1,000 U.S. Treas. 

$5,000 U.S. Treas. 

$5,000 U.S. Treas. 



10.875% 2/15/93 
9.00% 2/15/94 
8.875% 2/15/96 
8.50% 5/15/97 
8.75% 11/15/08 



1,713.79 
98,964.06 
1,980.00 
3,000.00 
4,931.25 
3,000.00 
1,021.56 
4,942.19 
4,875.00 



$124,427.85 



184 



JOHN H. PIERCE LEGACY 

Restricted as to Principal 

MMDT - Cash 1,087.30 

$10,000 Fed. Nafl Mtge. 7.05% 6/10/92 9,900.00 

$10,000 U.S. Treas. 7.25% 8/15/92 9,937.50 

$10,000 So. Cal. Ed. Co. 7.125% 1/15/94 10,000.00 

$1,000 U.S. Treas. 9.00% 2/15/94 1,000.00 

$20,000 U.S. Treas. 9.50% 11/15/95 20,000.00 

$10,000 Ohio Power Co. 5.00% 1/1/96 9,975.00 

$5,000 So. N.E. Tel. Co. 5.75% 11/1/96 5,000.00 

$10,000 Fla. P & L Co. 6.00% 12/1/96 10,000.00 

$10,000 Pac. Gs & Ele. Co. 4.625% 6/1/97 10,000.00 

$10,000 Am. T & T Co. 4.75% 6/1/98 10,000.00 

$10,000 Duke Power Co. 7.00% 2/1/99 10,000.00 

$10,000 S.W. Bell Tel. Co. 8.25% 3/1/14 9,503.50 $ 116,403.30 

$240,331.15 



Accumulated Income 124,427.85 

Principal 116,403.30 

$240,831.15 



185 



LIBRARY TRUST FUNDS 

Administered by the Library Trustees 

Cash Balance at June 30, 1988 

Receipts: 

Interest Income by Fund 

Codman Library Trust Fund 94.98 
Mary Jane Murray Farnsworth, 

& Murray P. Farnsworth Fund 215.95 
.Alice Downing Hart & 

Olive Beatrice Floyd Fund 156.94 

Hugh Anthony Gaskill Fund 25.81 

John H. Pierce Library Fund 69.77 

George Russell Library Fund 34.05 

Abbie J. Stearns Library Fund 185.28 

George G. Tarbell Fund 358.67 
C. Edgar Wheeler & 

Elizabeth S. Wheeler Fund 110.72 
George C. Tarbell & 

Eleanor F. Tarbell Fund 1,484.74 

Lincoln Library Fund 98.23 

Katherine S. Bolt Fund 151.34 
John W. Carman & 

Eleanor Tarbell Carman Fund 4,096.37 

Lucretia J. Hoover Fund 150.49 

Herschbach Library Fund 152.41 



$1,178.56 



7,385.75 



Donation - Dillman 




5,000.00 


Donation - Herschbach 




5,000.00 


Transfer from Town 




2,200.00 


Transfer from MMDT 




2,691.87 
$23,456.18 


Payments: 






To Librarian from J.H. Pierce - 






Library Fund 


65.60 




Purchase of Books and Tapes 


15,143.94 




Purchase of Securities 


6,975.00 




Accrued Interest 


93.08 




Transfer to MMDT 


1,178.56 


23,456.18 



Cash Balance at June 30, 1989 



$0.00 



186 



LIBRARY 


TRUST FUNDS 








Accumulated 




MMDT Composite Trust Fund 


Income 


Principal 


Total 


Codman Library Trust Fund 


354.83 


1,000.00 


1,354.83 


Mary Jane Murray Farnsworth & 








Murray F. Farnsworth Fund 


1,563.07 


1,000.00 


2,563.07 


Alice Downing Hart & 








Olive Beatrice Floyd Fund 


286.09 


1,000.00 


1,286.09 


Hugh Anthony Gaskill Fund 


45.29 


144.00 


189.29 


John H. Pierce Library Fund 


112.27 


117.21 


229.48 


George Russell Library Fund 


69.80 


415.74 


485.54 


Abbie J. Stearns Library Fund 


54.04 


973.75 


1,027.79 


George G. Tarbell Library Fund 1,077.74 


138.36 


1,216.10 


C. Edgar Wheeler & 








Elizabeth S. Wheeler Fund 


91.27 


273.52 


364.79 


George G. Tarbell & 








Eleanor F. Tarbell Fund 


1,584.74 


75.00 


1,659.74 


Lincoln Library Fund 


1,272.10 


0.00 


1,272.10 


Katherine S. Bolt Fund 


782.57 


0.00 


782.57 


John W. Carman & 








Eleanor Tarbell Carman Fund 


8,460.14 


0.00 


8,460.14 


Lucretia Jones Hoover Fund 


106.87 


203.13 


310.00 


Herschbach Library Fund 


152.41 


5,000.00 


5,152.41 


Virginia S. Dillman Fund 


(21.87) 


21.87 


0.00 




$15,991.36 


$10,362.58 


$26,353.94 


Securities 




Principal 




John H. Pierce Library Fund 








$1,000 So. NE Tel. Co. 5.75% 


11/1/96 


1,000.00 




Abbie J. Stearns Library Fund 








$1,000 U.S. Treasury 9.00% 2/15/94 


1,000.00 




George G. Tarbell Library Fund 






$1,000 U.S. Treasury 11.50% 


LO/15/90 


1,000.00 




$1,000 U.S. Treasury 7.875% ( 


3/30/91 


1,000.00 




$1,000 So. NE Tel. Co. 5.75% 


11/1/96 


1,000.00 




George G. & Eleanor F. Tarbell Fund 






$10,000 DuQuesne Light 7.00% 


1/1/99 


9,925.00 




C. Edgar & Elizabeth S. Wheeler Fund 






$1,000 U.S. Treasury 9.00% 2/15/94 


1,000.00 




Lincoln Library Fund 








$1,000 So. NE Tel. Co. 5.75% 


11/1/96 


1,000.00 




John W. & Eleanor Tarbell Carman Fund 






$12,000 U.S. Treasury 11.875% 10/15/89 


12,000.00 




$3,000 U.S. Treasury 10.50% I 


i/15/90 


3,000.00 




$9,000 U.S. Treasury 13.75% . 


5/15/92 


9,000.00 




$6,000 U.S. Treasury 10.125% 


11/15/94 


6,000.00 




Katherine S. Bolt Fund 








$1,000 U.S. Treasury 10.50% i 


i/15/90 


1,000.00 




Lucretia J. Hoover Fund 








$2,000 U.S. Treasury 9.00% 11/15/93 


1,996.87 




Virginia S. Dillman Fund 








$5,000 U.S. Treasury 8.875% 


7/15/95 


4,978.13 


54,900.00 
$81,253.94 


Accumulated Income 






15,991.36 


Principal 






65,262.58 
$81,253.94 



187 



VALUATION LIST, JULY 1, 198? 



Aggregate Value 
Real Estate 



Real Estate 
Tax 



Ackley 


, Wallace 


& Ethel 


Adams , 


F. Dougl 


as & Patricia 


Adams , 


George & 


Velda 


Adams, 


John/Pat 


^Peter/Sharon 



Abbott , John & Diana 
Abbott, Margaret & Walter 
Abedian, 3ehrouz & Nasrin 
Abele, Bradford & Rosemary 
Abrams , George S , Tr 
Abrashkin, Diana 
Ackley, Wallace i. 
Adams, F. Douglas 
Adams, George & \ 
Adams, John/Pat/I 
Adams , John Quincy & Lucy 
Adams, Lemire & Donaldson 
Adams , Ramelle 
Adams Family Trust 
Adamson, William & Barbara 
Adelstein, Mary & James 
Adkins , Robert & Alison 
Adler, Bruce 
Adler, Harold & Ivy 
Adler, Ivy Ruth 
Alam, Mahbub-ul & Momtaz 
Alam, Umme Salma Momtaz 
Alfieris, Michael 
Algeo, Leo & Elaine 
Allen, Robert & Carol 
Allen, Rosamond 
Allen, Ruth 
Allen, Stephen 
Allison, Caroline 
Allison, Geoffrey & Lesley 
Allison, John & Marion 
Althausen , Alex & Emily 
Ames, James & Suzannah 
Ames III, Adelbert & Mary 
Ames III, Adelbert & Mary 
Ammen, David & Judith 
Amoruso , Renee 
Anderson, Carl 
Anderson, David & Elaine 
Anderson, Lawrence & Rosina 
Anderson, Mildred 
Andley , Kaushal & Usha 
Andrew, Francis & Dorothy 
Angell, Craig & Carolyn 
Appleyard, Norman & Lillian 
Aprille, Thomas & Amelia 
Apsler, Robert & Jacquelin 
Arcand, Eugene & Rita 
Arista, Miguel 
Armstrong, C. Robert 
Armstrong, Elayne 
Armstrong, John & Joanne 
Arnold , Lisa 
Arnold, Warren & Barbara 



13S 



425,000 
273,100 
343 ,800 
556,900 
,488,000 
211,800 
1,500 
463,100 
456,000 
338,800 
631,800 
476,600 
,349,700 
378,000 
422,100 
206,700 
399,600 
176,100 
683,200 
23,200 
641,700 
212,100 
241,800 
302,200 
367,900 
311,700 
739,500 
245,300 
312,500 
415,200 
287,400 
596,300 
633,000 
557,400 
558 ,900 
764,200 
222,200 
379,900 
294,400 
451,000 
295,600 
280,200 
799,000 
550,100 
295,000 
155,800 
324,700 
972,100 
282 ,400 
482,500 
262,900 
802,200 
361,200 
473,300 



15.30 



4,921.50 
2,681.58 
8,182.44 
3,684.24 
4,827.66 



VALUATION LIST, 


JULY 1, 1939 






Aggregate Value 


Real Estate 




Real Estate 


Tax 


Aronson, Richard & Jane 


616,000 


6,283.20 


Arshad, Gulrez & Sara 


723,300 


7,377.66 


Art, Robert & Suzanne 


279,100 


2,846.82 


Arthur, J & Young, Colin 


635,800 


6,485.16 


Asadorian, Alan & Melanie 


360,900 


3,681.18 


Asaff, Annis & Patricia 


470,000 


4,794.00 


Atchley Jr, Dana & Barbara 


462,600 


4,718.52 


Atchley Jr, Dana & Barbara 


585,400 


5,971.08 


Atkins, John & Jamie 


295,500 


3,014.10 


Atlas, S. & Wilkerson , R. 


422,800 


4,312.56 


Austin, Richard & Marcia 


521,900 


5,323.38 


Avery, Abigail 


420,400 


4,288.08 


Avery, Albert & Barbara 


134,300 


1,879.86 


Ayer, J Bruce & Marilyn 


241,800 


2,466.36 


Azrak, Joseph 


1,106,400 


11,285.28 


B H N Realty Trust 


1,500 


15.30 


Bachrach Jr, Alan 


496,200 

o-»c onrv 


5,061.24 

o on it 



Bacon, Anne 
Baird, Gordon & Sarah 
Baldwin, Jacqueline 
Baldwin, Roger & Mary 
Balogh, Karoly & Judith 
Banks, Jamie & Mark 
Barbarow, Ruth 
Bardsley , Theodore & Doris 
Bare , Bruce & Helen 
Bargmann , Joel & Carolyn 
Barkas , Christopher & Mary 
Barmakian, Frank & Norma 
Barnaby, John & Charlotte 
Barnes , Benjamin 
Barnet , James 
Barrett, Beatrice 
Barry , Jon & 3arbara 
Bartovics, William & Susan 

Basile, Patrick & Judith 

Basile Family Trust 

Sasmajian, Vasken & Shohig 

Bassett, Kenneth 

3eal , Bruce & Enid 

Beal Jr. , Thomas & Barbara 

Beatty, Thomas & Sylvie 

Beenhower, Owen & Lillemor 

Belanger, Michael & Gisa 

Bell , Roger & Barbara W. 

Belle, Gene & Irene 

Bemis Ann 

3ennett, Doris 

Benson, John & Kathryn A. 

Benson, Peter & Ann 

Bent ley Barbara 

Bentley, Joyce 



189 



275,800 

683,600 

242,600 

441,000 

523,300 

363,100 

123,400 

258,200 

429,200 

579,600 

274,700 

532,800 

267,800 

462,500 

529,900 

597 ,000 

543,100 

375,800 

391,500 

508,300 

387,400 

375,200 

701,200 

794,900 

462,500 

434,200 

204,900 

322,500 

405,700 

278,200 

323,200 

303,500 

287,100 

109,300 

496,300 



6,972.72 

2,474.52 

4,498.20 

5,337.66 

3,703.62 

1,258.68 

2,633.64 

4,377.84 

5,911.92 

2,801.94 

5,434.56 

2,731.56 

4,717.50 

5,404.98 

6,089.40 

5,539.62 

3,833.16 

3,993.30 

5,184.66 

3,951.48 

3,827.04 

7,152.24 

8,107.98 

4,717.50 

4,428.84 

2,089.98 

3,289.50 

4,138.14 

2,837.64 

3,296.64 

3,095.70 

2,928.42 

1,114.86 

5,062.26 



VALUATION LIST, 


JULY 1, 1989 






Aggregate Value 


Real EstatT 




Real Estate 


Tax 


Bentley , Robert 


249 ,000 


2,539.80 ( 


Benton, Stephen & Jeanne 


352,800 


3,593.56 d 


Bergen, Kenneth & Emily 


319 ,400 


8,357.88 [ 


Bergen, Kenneth Dana 


180,700 


1,843.14 r 


Berger, Ralph & Carol 


392 ,100 


3,999.42 f 


Berkenkamp, Anne & John 


723,800 


7,382.76 t L 


Berman, Diane & Cohen, Donald 


376,200 


3,837.24 f 


Bernard, Clark & Susana 


612,000 


6,242.40 )> 


Bibring, George & Marcia 


280,700 


2,863.14 r 


Bickford, Helen & Scott 


562,500 


5,737.50 !t 


Bienf ang , Don & Denise 


392,600 


4,004.52 


Bikales, Norman & Ann 


833,300 


8,499.66 f 


Billings, Bruce 


135,600 


1,383.12 


Billings, Despena & Thomas 


412,400 


4,206.48 l( 


Billings, Sarah 


116,000 


1,183.20 


Birmingham, James & Carolyn 


506,900 


5,170.38 • 


Bishop, Robert & Sarah 


419,700 


4,280.94 " 


Bjork, Elizabeth 


427,500 


4,360.50 ' 


Black. Jerry & Eva 


340 ,800 


3,476.16 " 


Black, Stanley 


183,600 


1,872.72 T 


Black, Thomas 


186,000 


1,897.20 J 


Blackler, Peter & Lindsay 


227,800 


2,323.56 ' 


Blanchard , Eileen 


245 ,100 


2,500.02 ♦ 


Blatt, Thomas & Ann 7. 


311,500 


3,177.30 ' 


Blood, David & Iva Dane 


258,200 


2,633.64 ' 



Bloom, Laurence & Elaine 
Bobbitt, Lake & Sarah 
Boccadoro, Joseph & Ida 
Bockoven, Dorothy, Tr 
Bogner, Walter 
Bohn, Lori & Yale 
Bolt, Richard & Katherine 
Bolton, Warren & Doris 
Bombara, John & Maria 
Bond, Roger & Elizabeth 
Booth, Alice 
Booth, Robert 
Boquist , Wallace 
Boston Edison Co. 
Boston Higashi School 
3oudris, Edward & Mary M. 
Bower, Joseph & Nancy 
Bowers , Spotswood 
Bowles, Clifford 
Boyce , Manley & Karen 
Boyce, Manley 
Boyer , John 

Boyer, Markley & Julie 
Boyle, Donald & Judith 
Boynton, Daniel & Janet 
Braasch, John & Nancy 
Braden, John & Dianne 
Bradford, Robert & Muriel 
Bradlee III, Henry & Sandra 



190 



322,000 
317 , 300 

49,800 
326,000 
456,200 
221,300 
657,300 

34,600 
322,400 
294,900 

47,300 
696,500 
933,200 
172,900 
1,589,200 
548,700 
633,600 
297,200 
483,200 
396,800 
208,800 
429,400 
807,800 
229,900 
243,700 
617,000 
593,600 
266,000 
479,800 



3,284.40 
3,236.46 

507.96 
3,325.20 
4,653.24 
2,257.26 
6,704.46 

352.92 - 
3,288.48 
3,007.98 

432.46 
7,104.30 
9,518.64 
1,763.58 
16,209.84 
5,596.74 
6,462.72 
3,031.44 
4,928.64 
4,047.36 
2,129.75 
4,379.88 
8,239.56 
2,344.98 
2,485.74 
6,293.40 
6,054.72 
2,713.20 
4,893.96 



VALUATION LIST, 


JULY 1, 1989 




1 


Aggregate Value 


Real Estate 




Real Estate 


Tax 


.Bradley, Clifford & Jeannette 


211,700 


2,159.34 


.Brady, Robert & Martha S 


322,200 


3,286.44 


.Brain, J. Walter & Patricia 


217,300 


2,216.46 


.Brandt, John & Marilyn 


490,400 


5,002.08 


Brannen, Barbara 


637,800 


6,505.56 


Braude , Stephen 


687,100 


7,008.42 


Braun, Morton & Esther 


471,400 


4,808.28 


Bray , Thomas & Linda Micu 


360,200 


3,674.04 


Brennan, Michael & Dorothy 


262,500 


2,677.50 


Brennan, William & Eleanor 


298,400 


3,043.68 


, Briggs, David & Elaine 


508,700 


5,188.74 


Briggs, Randall & Mary 


434,600 


4,432.92 


Brisson, Evelyn & Norman 


357,200 


3,643.44 


Broderick, Ronald & Elizabeth 


3,600 


35.72 


Brodney , Myra 


556,800 


5,679.36 


Brogna, Gerald & Mary 


701 ,000 


7,150.20 


Bronson, Franklin & Catherine 


325,200 


3,317.04 


3rooks , Paul 


550,400 


5,614.08 


Brooks , Rodney & Phanwadee 


376,700 


3,842.34 


Brower Tr. , Howard 


681,900 


6,955.38 


Brown, Deaver 


673,900 


6,873.78 


Brown, Herbert & Theresa 


398,000 


4,059.60 


Brown, Jeffrey & Kathryn C 


663,200 


6,764.64 


Brown, Robert G & Donna 


269,000 


2,743.80 


Brown, Robert & Jeane 


281,600 


2,872.32 


Brown, Robert W & Lee 


221,200 


2,256.24 


Brown, Stephen & Susan 


599,000 


6,109.80 


Browne, Giles & Lorraine 


471,600 


4,810.32 


Brubaker, W.L. & Lorraine 


311,000 


3,172.20 


Brumme , Peter & Marie 


562,100 


5,733.42 


Bucci, Frank & Arlene 


443,500 


4,523.70 


Buchan, Barbara 


304,600 


3,106.92 


Bucholtz, Melvyn & Paula D 


435,500 


4,442.10 


Buckler, Marilyn 


410,400 


4,186.08 


3uerger, Martin & Lila 


505,900 


5,160.18 


Buonopane , Paul & Mary 


326,100 


3,326.22 


Burckett, Douglas 


432,000 


4,406.40 


Burk, Prescott & Lucinda 


138,500 


1,412.70 


Burke, Ruth Bemis 


565,000 


5,763.00 


Burke, Thomas & Kathleen 


701,000 


7,150.20 


Burke Jr, Walter & Helen 


352,600 


3,596.52 


Burnes, Jeannette 


322,300 


3,287.46 


Burnham, Robert & Elaine 


329,300 


3,358.86 


Burt, William & Donna 


456,000 


4,651.20 


Butkus, E & Sweeney, M 


396,600 


4,045.32 


Butler, William & Nancy 


314,100 


3,203.82 


Buzney, Sheldon & Jane 


1,074,900 


10,963.98 


Bye, Willis & Angela 


640 , 200 


6,530.04 


Byrne, Brian & Julie 


1,103,200 


11,252.64 


Byrnes, Margaret 


646,800 


6,597.36 


Byron, Alan & Kathryn 


240,600 


2,454.12 


Cabot, Mary D G 


537,900 


5,486.58 


191 







VALUATION LIST, JULY 1, 1989 



Aggregate Value 
Real Estate 



Caldwell, Sarah 
Calitri, Leon & Mary 
Campobasso, Richard & Lou Ann 
Cancian, David & Mary 
Candlewood Trust 
Cannon, Bradford & Ellen 
Cannon, Robert & Betty 
Cantlin, Antoinette 
Cantlin, John & Antoinette 
Cantu, Robert 
Capizzi, Catherine 
Capone, Albert &Mary 
Cappucci, Thomas & 3arbara 
Caras, Byron & Anastasia 
Caras, Ophair & Florence 
Carl Jr, Charles 
Carley, John & Joan 
Carlo, Peter & Cheryl 
Carman, John & Eleanor 
Carmen, William & Louise 
Carmody , Sean & Leie 
Carr, Frederick & Susan 
Carroll, Brenda/Hosey , John 
Carroll, Richard & Elaine 
Carter, John 
Carter, Lewis & Beverly 
Caruso , Robert & Abbie 
Carver, Jack & Donna 
Caskey, Anna 
Caskey, Walter 
Cassidy Family Realty Trust 
Caswell, Frederick & Pamela 
Caswell , John & Carol 
Cavallaro , Peter & Elizabeth 
Cechony, Gerald 
Cellucci, Daniel & Yolanda 
Cellucci, Elizabeth & Stephen 
Chaet, Robert & Joyce 
Chaiken, Jan & Marcia 
Chalilpoyil, Purush & Kerstin 
Champeny , John/ Lisa 
Champeny , John 
Champeny , Leona 
Champion, Craig & Teresa 
Chan, Catherine 
Chan, Vincent & Agnes 
Chapin, Bertha 
Chap in, Margaret 
Chase , Rebecca 
Chen, Sow-Hsin & Ching-Chih 
Cherniack, Jerome & Elizabeth 
Chien, Kenneth & Patricia 
Chin, Joseph & Barbara 
Chiotelis, Charles & Iasme 



588,900 
267,000 
313,300 
438,500 
3,117,200 
327,300 
842 ,100 
479,600 
605 , 700 
655,100 
266,100 
267,600 
369,100 
387,100 
292,700 
357,600 
450,800 
377,100 
696,900 
430,000 
260,200 
582,100 
209,000 
231,300 
682,600 
702,600 
286,600 
269,700 
286,000 
486,300 
193,100 
491,200 
509,600 
653,900 
245,400 
183,600 
358,600 
248,900 
402,200 
300,600 
361,400 
145,700 
751,400 
622,100 
384 ,100 
523,700 
842,800 
318,100 
871,900 
99,100 
305,900 
154,200 
262,200 
447,400 



6,006.78 
2,723.40 
3,195.66 lie 
4,472.70 pi 
31,795.44 ,u. 
3,338.46 ii 
8,589.42 ii, 
4,891.92 1, 
6,178.14 T 
6,632.02 I, 
2,174.22 
2,729.52 ir 
3,764.82 r 
3,943.42 ,i 
2,985.54 ,i 
3,647.52 ,r 
4,598.16 ,e 
3,846.42 a 
7,108.38 i 
4,386.00 t 
2,654.04 
5,937.42 
2,131.80 
2,359.26 
6,952.52 
7,166.52 
2,923.32 
2,750.94 
2,917.20 
4,960.26 
1,959.62 
5,010.24 I 
5,197.92 
6,669.78 
2,503.08 
1.872.72 
3,657.72 
2,538.78 
4,102.44 
3,066.12 
3,686.28 
1,486.14 
7,664.28 
6,345.42 ' 
3,917.82 
5,341.74 
8,596.56 
3,244.62 
8,893.38 
1,010.82 

3, no. 38 

1,572.84 
2,674.44 
4,563.48 



192 



VALUATION LIST, JULY 1, 1989 




s - 


Aggregate Value 


Real Estate 


1 


Real Estate 


Tax 


J Chipman , Mary 


259,700 


2,648.94 


: Chisholm, Edward & Margaret 


289,900 


2,956.98 


; Chmielinski, Tsun Ming/Robert 


283,700 


2,893.74 


; Chopra, Deepak & Rita 


758,600 


7,737.72 


j Chou, Harry & Lily 


498,500 


5,084.70 


; Christensen, David & Patsy 


372,800 


3,802.56 


Christensen, Ronald 


474,200 


4,836.84 


;Chu, Chauncy & Margaret 


466,100 


4,754.22 


; Chu, Ge Yao & Wei Ying 


544,700 


5,555.94 


• Chu, Irene 


273,600 


2,790.72 


' Chu, Nelson & Tomoko 


432,400 


4,410.48 


-Church, Robert & Priscilla 


501,400 


5,114.28 


: Churchill, Richard & Maria 


1,276,100 


13,016.22 


'' Ciampa , V. /Sullivan, J. 


205,100 


2,092.02 


j Ciarapi , Mary 


330,400 


3,370.08 


' Ciaramaglia , Frederick/Marcia 


476,200 


4,857.24 


5 Cibel, Stanley & Thelma 


284,000 


2,896.80 


S Ciraso, Anne & Jennie 


419,500 


4,278.90 


| Clark, Clifford S Patricia 


487,400 


4,971.48 


> Clark, Sandra B 


390,900 


3,987.18 


' Clarke , James 


299,600 


3,055.92 


Coan, Thomas & Catherine 


235,600 


2,403.12 


; Coane, Amolia 


195,700 


1,996.14 


; Coffin, Stewart & Jane 


427,300 


4,358.46 


* Cohen, Jacques 


348,600 


3,555.72 


1 Cole, Addison & Ann B 


333,800 


3,404.76 


i Cole, Edwin & Lucy 


457,200 


4,663.44 


; Cole, George & Barbara 


528,100 


5,386.62 


Coleman, George & Kathleen 


426,000 


4,345.20 


J Coleman, Susan 


1,500 


15.30 


Collins , Donald & Susan 


539,100 


5,498.82 


Collins, Laurence & Janet 


372,400 


3,798.48 


Comjean, Marc & Judith 


389,000 


3,967.80 


5 Comjean, Marlies 


585,000 


5,967.00 


^ Como, Florence 


297,200 


3,031.44 


! Comstock, Charles 


245,300 


2,502.06 


Comstock, Joan 


465,800 


4,751.16 


l< Cone Jr, Thomas & Barbara 


444,800 


4,536.96 


-Connolly, Joseph 


367,600 


3,749.52 


'Conrad, Peter & Ylisabyth 


435,500 


4,442.10 


Constable, William 


287,300 


2,930.46 


3 Constantine, Katherine 


307,300 


3,134.46 


• Cook, John & Caroline 


420,500 


4,289.10 


' Cook, Jr, Paul & Marion 


558,500 


5,697.72 


■ Coolidge, Henry & Alice 


661,800 


6,750.36 


■ Coons, Nancy 


463,700 


4,729.74 


• Cooper, E Crawley & Jane 


411,100 


4,193.22 


• Cooper, Lorna 


479,200 


4,387.84 


'< Copeland, Charles & Muriel 


354,100 


3,611.32 


• Corcoran, Robert & Elizabeth 


419,400 


4,277.88 


• Cormack, Barbara 


161,600 


1,648.32 


■ Cotoia, Anthony & Lucy 


470,100 


4,795.02 


• Cotoia, Anthony & Lucy, Trs 


255 ,100 


2,602.02 


• Cotoia, Lucy 


430,700 
193 


4,393.14 



VALUATION LIST, JULY 1, 1989 



Aggregate Value 
Real Estate 



Cotoni, Arthur & Penelope 360,400 3,676.08 

Cotoni, Joseph 304,800 3,108.96 

Cotton, Michael & Diane 743,100 7,579.62 

Countryside Contemporaries 1,977,100 

Countryside Estates Inc. 283,200 

Courtney, Joseph & Elaine 278,800 

Cousins, Estate of Lawrence 329,500 

Cowles, Addison & Alexandra 296,400 

Craig, Robert & Amy 276,100 

Craig Jr, Stanley & Susan 560,400 

Crandall, Stephen & Patricia 547,400 

Crawford, Hugh 241,200 

Crawford, John & Joanna 486,300 

Creighton, Alexander/Elizabeth 308,300 

Cretella, Henry & Ruth 611,300 

Critch, William & Dorina L. 568,900 

Crockett, Katherine 1,200 

Crook, Constance 237,900 

Crosby, Douglas & Laura 606,500 

Crosby, Gregory & Anne 592,300 

Crosby, Rose 6,300 

Crowe, Mary 586,500 

CTT Associates 304,500 

Culver, Perry 809,000 

Cummings, William & Palma 294,300 

Cunningham, J Lewis & Ruth 356,900 

Cunningham, James 279,400 

Cunningham, Robert M & Claire 263,400 

Cunningham, Robert & Margaret 473,100 

Curtiss, Robert & Dorothy 288,700 2,94' 



Dacosta, David & Dianna G 943,300 

Dallos, Andras & Zsuzsanna 280,500 

Damico, Ralph & Elvira 858,000 

Damico Jr, Ralph & Edwina 263,500 

Damon, J Gilbert & Priscilla 334,600 

Damon, Nancy 639,700 

Dancona, liana 154,800 

Daniels, Bruce & Janet 727,500 

Daniels, Grover & Starr 604,400 

Danna, Mario 211,000 

Darling, Leonard & Barbara 621,300 

Darling Jr, Eugene 404,100 

Darman, Richard 294,900 

Darrigo Brothers Co. 178,600 

Dautremont, Chester & Ruth 797,300 

Dautremont, Ruth 440,000 

Davis, R May 284,300 

Davis, Ronald & Barbara 323,500 

Davis, Sherman 594,900 

Davis, Sherman & Phyllis 820,400 

Dawes, Donald & Ruth 392,700 

De La Pena , Miguel & Irma 367,100 

194 



VALUATION LIST, 


JULY 1, 1989 






Aggregate Value 


Real Estate 




Real Estate 


Tax 


Dean, Louis 


5,900 


60.18 


Dean, Robert & Denise 


232,400 


2,370.48 


Dean, William & Lorraine 


325,400 


3,319.08 


Debaryshe, Paul & Louise 


315,200 


3,215.04 


Decisneros, Maria 


310,600 


3,168.12 


Deck, Mark & Patricia 


545,200 


5,561.04 


DeGuglielmo, Florence 


1,500 


15.30 


Dejesus, Paul & Eileen 


443,500 


4,523.70 


Delia, John & Maria 


444,300 


4,531.86 


DellaCamera-MacClary , Debra 


622,300 


6,347.46 


Dellipriscoli, Jon M. Tr. 


373,400 


3,808.68 


Delori , Francois & Rosamond 


643,500 


6,563.70 


Denehy, Bernadetta 


607,900 


6,200.58 


Denehy , Edward 


391,200 


3,990.24 


Denholm, Stuart & Jane 


581,500 


5,931.30 


Denison, Mary 


545,100 


5,560.02 


DeNormandie Farms Trust 


618,000 


6,303.60 


DeNormandie , Alice 


748,600 


7,635.72 


DeNormandie, Eliana 


544,800 


5,556.96 


DeNormandie, Philip/Ernestine 


23,200 


236.64 


DeNormandie, Thomas, K fit V 


1,241,400 


12,662.28 


Derbyshire , Helen 


1,500 


15.30 


Desai, Samir fit Nilima 


773,900 


7,893.78 


DesCognets, Gwendolyn 


568,300 


5,796.66 


Deterling Jr, Ralph fit Mary 


513,800 


5,240.76 


Dewey, Edward & Zella 


419,400 


4,277.88 


Dewey, Edward S. fit Laurie 


716,600 


7,309.32 


Dexter, Barbara 


524,700 


5,351.94 


Diab, Constance & Thomas 


850,900 


8,679.18 


Diadiuk, Vicky 


325,600 


3,321.12 


Diarbakerly, Mark & Regina 


269,200 


2,745.84 


Dickie , Richard fie Julia 


287,100 


2,928.42 


Diebboll, Robert & Kim 


252,500 


2,575.50 


Dieterich, Richard & Beverly 


404,600 


4,126.92 


Digiovanni , Guy fit Teresa 


395,700 


4,036.14 


Dilg, Giles 


362,400 


3,696.48 


Dillman, Douglas fit Virginia 


271,200 


2,766.24 


Dinerstein, Gordon 


338,000 


3,447.60 


Dixon, Milburn 


130,300 


1,329.06 


Dixon, Russell & Theresa 


322,600 


3,290.52 


Doherty, William fie Phyllis 


603,200 


6,152.64 


Dohertys Garage Inc 


563,600 


5,748.72 


Do Ian, Charles & Joanne 


910,100 


9,283.02 


Dolinsky, Larry & Joan 


221,900 


2,263.38 


Domenichella, Domenic 


152,700 


1,557.54 


Domenichella, Frank/Margaret 


278,100 


2,836.62 


Domenichella Jr, Frank 


62,500 


637.50 


Donald, Aida 


544,100 


5,549.82 


Donald, David & Aida 


257,600 


2,627.52 


Donaldson, Alan 


305,000 


3,111.00 


Donaldson, Astrid 


399,600 


4,075.92 


Donaldson, David fit Lynn 


976,900 


9,964.38 


Donaldson, Donald 


1,300 


13.26 


Donaldson, Elizabeth 


458,300 


4,674.66 


195 







VALUATION LIST, JULY 1, 1989 



Aggregate Value 
Real Estate 



Real Estat 
Tax 



Donaldson, Jonathan & Nancy 

Donaldson, Magruder/ Jennifer 

Donaldson, Malcolm 

Donnell, Marion 

Donovan , Andrew 

Donovan, Donna 

Dooley, Thomas & Helen 

Dorian, Paul &< Susan 

Dougherty, Allen & Helen 

Doughty, Joseph 

Downey Jr, Edward /Elizabeth 

Downing, Daniel & Linda L 

Downs , Elaine 

Dowse , Amy 

Drago, Nicholas & Sara 

Drane , Douglas 

Drew, Frederic & Shirley 

Driscoll, Daniel & Constance 

Duane, Neil & Floretta 

Dubin, Steven & Merrie L 

Dubois, Olive 

Duborg, George 

Duffy III, James & Barbara 

Dupont, Emile 

Durso, Muriel 

Dust in, Rachel 

Dyer-Alexander, Cheryl 



709,400 
1,130,300 
849,900 
445,700 
512,300 
331,700 
776,100 
410,700 
228,800 
239,200 
296,400 
309,900 
399,400 
493,600 
462,900 
892,600 
209,900 
547,500 
363,400 
362,700 
254,400 
437,800 
813,200 
834,000 
261,600 
332,100 
651,100 



Eaton, Jefferson 

Eckhardt , Homer 

Eckhardt , William & Carolyn 

Edes, Francis & Martha 

Edlund, Campbell 

Egendorf , Andrew & Linda 

Elias , Daniel & Karen K 

Elkus, Howard & Lorna 

Elliott, Peggy 

Ellis, Eloise 

Ellis Jr, Alexander & Nancy 

Ellison, George & Clare 

Ells, Stephen 

Elwood, David & Carol 

Emery, Alice 

Emmons , Judith 

England, Albert & Priscilla 

England, Albert & Priscilla 

Eppling, Frederic & Sarah 

Epstein, Arnold & Patricia 

Ericson, Herbert & Erlyne 

Eschenroeder , Alan & Laura 

Eshleman, Dean 

Etcheverry, Nicholas 

Evangelista, Florenzo/Dorothy 



265,400 
358,300 
328,400 
310,000 
340,100 
930,000 
337,000 
484,200 
607,500 
629,100 
329,300 
803,700 
172,100 
290,600 
401,600 
502,200 
31,700 
612,100 
297,500 
517,300 
392,400 
538,500 
220,800 
547,600 
235,000 



196 



VALUATION LIST, JULY 1, 1989 






Aggregate Value 


Real Estate 




Real Estate 


Tax 


Evans, Lucius & Cynthia 


860,500 


8,777.10 


Faddoul , George & Natalie 


307,000 


3,131.40 


Fairbanks, Alan & Diane 


1,500 


15.30 


Falender, Andrew 


417,200 


4,255.44 


Faneuil Hall Flower Mkt. 


445,600 


4,545.12 


Fa ran, James 


538,700 


5,494.74 


Fargo, Susan & Foster 


550,200 


5,612.04 


Farny, Michael 


440,200 


4,490.04 


Farny, Michael & Ethel 


306,500 


3,126.30 


Farrell Philip & Ruth 


355,600 


3,627.12 


Farrokh-Pars , Homayoon 


289,200 


2,949.84 


Feinberg, Neil 


368,300 


3,756.66 


Feldman, Deborah 


387,000 


3,947.40 


Felegian, Peter & Marion 


349,700 


3,566.94 


Felix, James 


318,600 


3,249.72 


Fenijn, Chris & Yvonne 


347,800 


3,547.56 


Fenton, Terence & Cynthia 


210,500 


2,147.10 


Fernald Jr, George & Eleanor 


747,800 


7,627.56 


Ferri, Edward & Eleanor 


354,000 


3,610.80 


Ferro, Armand & Jacqueline 


282,000 


2,876.40 


Fico, Robert & Catherine 


296,600 


3,025.32 


Finnegan, Lawrence 


184,000 


1,876.80 


Finnerty, James & Anna 


297,000 


3,029.40 


Finnerty , Richard & Wendy 


467,500 


4,768.50 


Finney, Ross & Laura 


988,300 


10,080.66 


Finucane , Ann 


631,700 


6,443.34 


First Atlantic Properties 


879,900 


8,974.98 


Fiscale, Joseph & Rosanna 


369,300 


3,766.86 


Fisher, John 


414,200 


4,224.84 


Fitts (Todd), Gertrude 


609,700 


6,218.94 


Fitzgerald, Derek & Eleanor 


315,700 


3,220.14 


Fitzgerald, John & Thelma 


337,700 


3,444.54 


Fitzgerald, Michael/Kathleen 


1,237,200 


12,619.44 


Flannery , Constance 


449,200 


4,581.84 


Flannery, Donald Jr & Mittie 


244,500 


2,493.90 


Flansburgh, Earl & Louise 


516,800 


5,271.36 


Flint, Edward c/o Henry 


6,300 


64.26 


Flint , Ephraim 


15 , 100 


154.02 


Flint, Eugenia 


316,200 


3,225.24 


Flint, George & Lucie 


309,900 


3,160.98 


Flint, Jonathan & Alice 


437,600 


4,463.52 


Flint, Margaret S. 


366,500 


3,738.30 


Flint, Peter & Janet 


311,600 


3,178.32 


Flint, Warren & Margaret S 


3,100 


31.62 


Flint, Warren F. 


3,500 


35.70 


Flint, Edward & Henry 


337,300 


3,440.46 


Flint Jr. , Warren & Margaret 


540,600 


5,514.12 


Flint Realty Trust 


206,700 


2,108.34 


Flummerfelt, J Kent & Jane 


697,300 


7,112.46 


Flynn, William & Therese 


348,800 


3,557.76 


Fogg, Stephen, Tr 


324,500 


3,309.90 


Foley, John 


283,100 
L97 


2,887.62 



VALUATION LIST, JULY 1, 1989 



Aggregate Value 
Real Estate 



Real Estate 
Tax 



Ford II, David & Mary 
Fortunato, Frank & Joan 
Foster, Gerald & Candace 
Foster, J Edward & Sara 
Francis, Henry & Phoebe 
Frank, Robert & Velma 
Frankston, Michael & Meredith 
Fraser, Donald & Joanne 
Fraser, Robert & Donna 
Frazier, Michael & Janet 
Freed, Charles & Florence 
French, John & Deborah 
Friedman E. & Cohen J. 
Frost , Rainer & Martha 
Frost , Wesley a October 
Funaro, Enrico & Catherin 
Fusillo, Concetta 



700,700 
229,900 
375,000 
410,200 
331,100 
637,800 
459,800 
531,100 
300,900 
218,000 
460,100 
666,000 
982,200 
412,000 
299,600 
591,500 
555,500 



7,147.14 
2,344.98 
3,825.00 
4,184.04 
3,377.22 
6,505.56 
4,689.96 
5,417.22 t 
3,069.18 
2,223.60 p 
4,693.02 
6,793.20 
10,018.44 Ja 
4,202.40 
3,055.92 
6,033.30 
5,666.10 



Gable , Bruce & Dawn 

Gabovitch, Annette 

Gailey, Timothy & Mary 

Gannett, Ann 

Gardent Jr, Paul & Harriet 

Gargill, Lynn 

Gargill, Robert 

Garmory , Bertha 

Garner, Robert & Kathleen 

Garrett, Prichard & Tracy 

Garrison, David & Alice 

Garrison, John 

Garside, Alice 

Garth, John & Nancy 

Gary, Maida 

Gatchell Jr, G Gordon/Esther 

Gauvin, Gregory & Mary 

Gavrin, Edward 

Gechijian, Ara & Nancy 

Gechter, Jerry & Anne 

Geer, Charles 

Gentile, Joseph & Kathleen 

Georges, George & Kim C. 

Gerson, Nathaniel & Sareen 

Gertz, Dwight & Virginia 

Gervais, Maurice & Francoise 

Gheith, Dorothy 

Giese, Paul & Lucretia 

Gilfoy, Donald & Helen 

Gillis, John & Marsha 

Gimbel, Katherine 

Giurleo, James & Mary 

Glass, John & Florence 

Gleason, Nancy 

Glendon, Richard & Diana 



338,500 
356,700 
373,700 
705 ,100 
296,400 
290,600 
,139,100 
225 ,100 
285,800 
527,100 
381,300 
547,000 
262,300 
312,100 
339,200 
284,300 
334,400 
465,400 
5,400 
180,700 
902,300 
242,800 
328,700 
383,400 
413,300 
285,100 
256,000 
367,600 
361,100 
551,500 
281,100 
34,000 
336,900 
492,600 
271,400 



3,452.70 
3,638.34 
3,811.74 
7,192.02 
3,023.28 
2,964.12 
11,618.82 
2,296.02 
2,915.16 
5,376.42 
3,889.26 
5,579.40 
2,675.46 
3,183.42 
3,459.84 
2,899.86 
3,410.88 
4,747.08 
55.08 
1,843.14 
9,203.46 
2,476.56 
3,352.74 
3,910.68 
4,215.66 
2,908.02 
2,611.20 
3,749.52 
3,683.22 
5,625.30 
2,867.22 
346.80 
3,436.38 
5,024.52 
2,768.28 



198 



VALUATION LIST, JULY 1, 1939 



Aggregate Value Real Estate 
Real Estate Tax 



Goddard, Richard & Karen 236,300 2,410.26 

Goldbaum, Michael & Wanda 429,200 4,377.84 

Golden, Sylvia 410,700 4,189.14 

Goldlust, Jerry 242,200 2,470.44 

Goldstein, Joel 229,900 2,344.98 

Goodrich, John & Susan 478,500 4,880.70 

Goodspeed, Jacqueline 307,800 3,139.56 

Gordon, A. /Oilman, T. 300,500 3,065.10 

Gordon, Doris 686,600 7,003.32 

Gordon, Lester & Dafna 349,800 3,567.96 

Grabill, Martha 298,700 3,046.74 

Graddis, Richard 8,200 83.64 

Iraf, Jeannette 252,800 2,578.56 

Graham, Jack & Norma 586,800 5,985.36 

Gras, Ranulf & Annette 391,200 3,990.24 

Grason, Edna 373,000 3,804.60 

Gray, George & Ellen 542,200 5,530.44 

Iray, Leslie & Jessie 492,600 5,024.52 

Gray, Patricia & Stephen 661,100 6,743.22 

Greaves, Allan & Theresa 286,700 2,924.34 

Greco, C. & Young, K. 590,800 6,026.16 

Greeley, James & Bernice 371,800 3,792.36 

Green, Jerry & Pamela 557,000 5,681.40 

Green, Laurence & Margot 344,700 3,515.94 

Green, Myra 750,800 7,658.16 

Green, Robert T. & Catherine 659,300 6,724.86 

Green, Robert V. & Therese 272,300 2,777.46 

Greenberg, David 261,500 2,667.30 

Greenberg, Sandra 353,700 3,607.74 

Greenberger, Joel & Catherine 729,300 7,438.86 

Greeson, Joseph & Jennie 690,200 7,040.04 

Greetham, Douglas & Noreen 353,700 3,607.74 

Griggs, Annette & Thomas 488,300 4,980.66 

Grim Jr., William & Barbara 305,900 3,120.18 

Grindlay, Jonathan & Sandra 755,300 7,704.06 

Grinnell, Virginia 375,800 3,333.16 

Grinnen, Lewis 673,700 6,871.74 

Gross, Thomas & Judith 368,200 3,755.64 

Grover C. Stuart & Gunilda 388,300 3,960.66 

Groves, Allan & Camille 349,300 3,562.86 

Guarino, Guy & Frances 598,400 6,103.68 

Gudzinowicz, Mary & John 303,500 3,095.70 

Guldberg, Peter & Alexandra 720,000 7,344.00 

Gummere, John 493,900 5,037.78 

Gundy, William & Malora 699,500 7,134.90 

Gustafson, J Kenneth & Janet 313,600 3,198.72 

Gustavson, Glenn & Patricia M 437,300 4,460.46 

Guthke, Karl & Dagmar 411,100 4,193.22 

Guy, Cynthia 499,400 5,093.88 

Gyftopoulos, Elias & Artemis 831,400 8,480.28 

H. B. Knowles, Inc. 728,100 7,426.62 

Haartz, Beatrice 470,800 4,802.16 

199 



VALUATION LIST, JULY 1, 1989 



Aggregate Value Real Estat 
Real Estate Tax 



Haber, Stuart & Ellen 484,800 

Hachikian, Kenneth & Gloria 575,500 

Hadley, Henry & Janna 519,900 

Hadlock, Charles & Joanne 509,600 

Haessler, Diane 525,000 

Haggerty, John & Mary Jo 498,800 

Haggerty, Nancy 247,400 

Hagmann, Otto & Katherine 506,600 

Hales, Charles & Mary Ann 576,700 

Hall III, Andrew 541,300 

Halpern, Nicholas & Betsey 464,000 

Hamilton, William H & Esther 411,200 

Hamilton, William L & Barbara 360,900 

Hammond III, John & Nancy 603,400 

Hanania, Barbara 229,700 

Hansen, C Russel & Pamela 531,800 

Hansen, Kent 723,600 

Hanson, Adler & Madeline 371,000 

Hapgood Jr, Norman & Ruth 500,400 

Harding, Douglas & Susan 375,800 

Harding, Sheila 172,200 

Hargreaves-Heald , Geof /Brooke 529,300 

Harney, Gregory & Anne 558,900 

Haroian, Henry & Jessie 332,000 

Haroutunian, Harry & Anita 184,500 

Harrington, A./Tanden, P. 342,400 

Harrington, Nancy (Ms Forg) 16,200 

Harrington, Winthrop 29,700 

Harrington, W./Tanden, T. 483,000 

Harrington Jr. , Clifford 51,700 

Harrington, Winthrop 1,088,200 

Harris, Eric 457,600 

Harris, Melvyn & Nancy 495,800 

Harris, Roger & Evelyn 277,600 

Harrison, E. /Phillips, D. 428,600 

Harrison, Henry & Elizabeth 988,800 

Harvey, Frank & Adele 611,100 

Hatsopoulos, George & Daphne 928,100 

Hatsopoulos, John & Patricia 853,300 

Hawes, Donald & Lillian 391,100 

Hawkes, Gregory & Elaine 668,000 

Hay, Pamela & Richard 496,200 

Haydock, Gale/Freeman, Mason 493,000 

Hayes, Oliver & Paula 295,500 

Hayes, Wilson & Dana 458,800 

Hays, Timothy & Pamela 395,100 

Healey Jr, Harry & Jeanne 411,800 

Healthcare Property Investor 1,500 

Healy, Edward & Helen 370,500 

Heart, Frank & Jane 390,900 

Hecht, Norman & Mary 415,300 

Heck, Stanley & Mary 1,117,200 

Heghinian, Aram Tr. 340,300 

Heijn Jr, Cornelius & Marion 284,000 

200 



VALUATION LIST, JULY i, 1989 



Aggregate Value 
Real Estate 



Real Estate 
Tax 



Heinrich, Paul 
Helllmuth, Joseph & Regina 
Henderson, Robert & Carolyn 
Henderson, Robert 
Henderson, Ronald & Priscilla 
Hendrickson, Robert & Ruth 
Hensley, Kevin & Melissa 
Herlacher, Larry & Jane 
Herlin, Melvin & Eugenia 
Herman, Peter & Mary 
Herrmann, Carl 
Herron, Robert & Dinny 
Hersch, Charles a Phyllis 
Herschbach, Dudley & Georgene 
Herthel, Evelyn 
Hester, Leon 

Hewitt, Elizabeth & George 
Hibben, George 
Hickok, Jonathan & Debra 
Hicks, Robert & Sarah 
Hieronymus , William & Ramelle 
Hill, Craig & Heather 
Hill, John, Tr 
Hinds, Edward & Edith 
Hingston, Joseph & Gloria 
Hoar, Norman & Shirley 
Hoben, Allan & Susan 
Hoch, Alfred 
Hoch, Reimar 

Hodgson, Nicholas & Melissa 
Hoff, Charles & Josephine 
Holberton, Philip & Anne 
Holden, Sarah & Lawrence 
Holden, Sarah 
Holland, Peter & Marjorie 
Holland, Taffy 
Hollingsworth, Florence 
Hollister, Walter & Sally 
Hoover, Henry 

Hopengarten, Fredric & Betty 
Hopkins, Mark & Margaret Y. 
Hopicins, Robert & Mary 
Home, Benjamin & Jean 
Horwitz, Murray & Patricia 
Houghton, Lillian 
Housman, Frank & Ruth 
Houtzell, Stephanie 
Howard, Joseph & Sally 
Hsiao, Chia-Chuan & Hwa-Ying 
Hsu, Cheng-Pei & Maggie 
; Hsu, Michael & Dora 
Huang, Tai-San & Fu-Mei 
Hubbard, Eliot 
)}Hull, Kenneth & Sandra W. 



355,200 
376,600 
343,300 
16,100 
360,400 
255,000 
221,300 
613,700 
446,900 
221,100 
120,900 
508,800 
359,800 
403,200 
574,600 
451,100 
443,800 
587,400 
346,100 
207,500 
531,900 
548,200 
180 , 700 
737,500 
263,300 
362,700 
334,700 
234,800 
244,600 
811,700 
643,400 
557,200 
215,400 
994,200 
316,100 
482,400 
544,100 
387,700 
429,300 
366,700 
443,800 
380,000 
519,500 
446,300 
139,300 
661,700 
308,600 
500,800 
326,900 
269,300 
626,700 
407,600 
573,000 
318,500 



3,623.04 
3,841.32 
3,501.66 
164.22 
3,676.08 
2,703.00 
2,257.26 
6,259.74 
4,553.38 
2,255.22 
1,233.18 
5,189.76 
3,669.96 
4,112.64 
5,860.92 
4,601.22 
4,526.76 
5,991.48 
3,530.22 
2,116.50 
5,425.38 
5,591.64 
1,843.14 
7,522.50 
2,685.66 
3,699.54 
3,413.94 
2,394.96 
2,494.92 
8,279.34 
6,562.68 
5,683.44 
2,197.08 
10,140.84 
3,224.22 
4,920.48 
5,549.82 
3,954.54 
4,378.86 
3,740.34 
4,526.76 
3,876.00 
5,298.90 
4,552.26 
1,420.85 
5,749.34 
3,147.72 
5,108.15 
3,334.38 
2,746.86 
6,392.34 
4,157.52 
5,844.60 
3,248.70 



201 



VALUATION LIST, JULY 1, 1989 



Aggregate Value 
Real Estate 



Tax 



Humez, Alice D. 
Hunsaker, Alice 
Hunsaker, Jerome 
Hunsaker Land Corp. Inc 
Hunt, Daniel & Joan 
Hunter, William, Tr. 
Hunter, William & Suzanne 
Hurd, Kenneth 
Hurff, Joseph & Elizabeth 
Hyman, William & Aida F. 



935 ,100 
377,000 
834,700 
28,500 
982,800 
702,300 
358,500 
587,900 
359 ,100 
326,300 



Ide, Kenton & Christel 

Iliescu, Nicholas & Esther 

Immel, Stephen & Peggy 

Ingard, Sven 

Inglis, John & Elizabeth 

Ireland, David & Diana 

Irwin, Mary 

Ives, Katherine C. 

Ivy Realty Trust 



327,100 
396,100 
412,800 
455,100 
569,200 
619,600 
603,300 
614,000 
1,221,200 



J & M Realty Trust 
Jackson, Huson & Polly 
Jackson Jr, Gardner & Sallie 
Jacobs, David & Louise 
Jacobs, Richard & Ilene 
Jacquet, Ernest & Madeline 
James, Hamilton & Waleska 
Janes, G. Sargent & Ann 
Jarvis, John & Elaine 
Jenal, Robert & Irene 
Jerodel Realty Trust 
Jevon, Robert & Virginia 
Jewett, Eleanor 
Jewett, Julie D 
Joannopoulos , John & Sandra 
John, DeWitt & Morley 
Johnson, Ernest & Grace 

Ernest 

H.W. & Jeannine 
Johnson, Kenneth & Gladys 
Johnson, Kimmond & Anne 
Johnson, Richard A & Donna 

Rollin & Hilary 

, Carolyn 
Joshuas Way Realty Trust 
Juliano, Paul 



Johnson, 
Johnson , 



Johnson, 
Johnston 



1,174,000 
616,200 
364,100 
485,600 
873,500 
645,100 
653,100 
371,200 
532,900 
586,400 

1,017,500 
392,700 
567,900 
522,800 
617,300 
598,300 
447,300 
298,400 
589,800 
394,600 
485,900 
927,300 
344,600 
320,000 
873,700 
117,900 



Kahn, Martin & Susan 
Kalaidjian, W G & Wray, E, 
Kalajian, Michael & Seta 



508,300 
355,300 
506,200 



202 



VALUATION LIST, JULY 1, 1989 



Kalba, Konrad & Patricia 

Kameny , Stuart & Wendy 

Kanarek, Stephen & Roberta 

Kano, Cyrus & Dorothy 

Kao, Peter & Mei-Lin 

Karassik, Peter & Nancy 

Kasperian, Karl & Carol 

Kass, Edward & Amalie 

Kassner, Michael 

Katz, Saul & Dorothy 

Kaufman, Marcia 

Kaye , Harold & Alice 

Keay, Donald & Mary Ann 

Keevil, Charles & Hannah 

Keily, Gertrude 

Kelleher, Robert & Katherine 

Keller, John & Lanna 

Kelley, Andrew & Irene 

Kellner-Rogers, Joan 

Kelly, Thomas & Mary 

Kendrick, Marvin & Kathleen 

Kennedy, Albert E. 

Kennedy, Albert & Carolyn 

Kennedy, John P & Sylvia 

Kennedy, John T. 

Kennedy Land Corp. 

Kern, Edward & Priscilla 

Kerrebrock, Jack & Bernice 

Kessel, Joseph & Lesley 

Ketteringham, John & Susan 

Keyes, Janet 

Kimball, Joan & John 

Kimnach, Elizabeth 

Kindleberger, Sarah 

King, Eleanor 

King, Pay-Shin & Tong-I 

King, William & Elizabeth 

Kingsbury, Howard & Ellen 

Kirkpatrick, Margaret 

Kistiakowsky , Irma 

Kitses, Steven 6c Mary 

Kjellander, Mary 

Klem, Christopher & Susan 

Kling, John & Louise 

Klobuchar, John & N Maribeth 

Kn owl ton, Anne 

Knox, Wendell & Lucile 

Ko , Nai Nan & Julia 

Koallick, Stephen & Elsa 

Koehler, Edward & Margaret 

Kolbin, Lawrence & Rebecca 

Kolligian, Zoe 

Konstandakis, Nicholas & Mary 

Korhonen, Miriam 



Aggregate Value 
Real Estate 



Real Estate 
Tax 



421,900 
495,600 
328,400 
347,500 
595,600 

45,600 
665,400 
977,700 
353,800 
356,700 
421,900 
310,000 
391,600 
459,600 
248,800 
438,800 
196,400 
359,600 
248,600 
365,400 
1,500 

18,000 
355,300 
512,900 
562,500 

51,900 
449,800 
480,400 
355,300 
463,700 
301,800 
423,000 
299,100 
371,300 
370,800 
340,200 
318,100 
315,600 
450,400 
552,600 
446,200 
355,600 
392,200 
286,200 
313,900 
588,500 
460,200 
812,800 
221,300 
323,800 
411,700 
710,600 
329,600 
289,900 



4,303.38 
5,055.12 
3,349.68 
3,544.50 
6,075.12 

465.12 
6,787.08 
9,972.54 
3,608.76 
3,638.34 
4,303.38 
3,162.00 
3,994.32 
4,687.92 
2,537.76 
4,475.76 
2,003.28 
3,667.92 
2,535.72 
3,727.08 
15.30 

183.60 
3,624.06 
5,231.58 
5,737.50 

529.38 
4,587.96 
4,900.08 
3,624.06 
4,729.74 
3,078.36 
4,314.60 
3,050.82 
3,787.26 
3,782.16 
3,470.04 
3,244.62 
3,219.12 
4,594.08 
5,636.52 
4,551.24 
3,627.12 
4,000.44 
2,919.24 
3,201.78 
6,002.70 
4,694.04 
8,290.56 
2,257.26 
3,302.76 
4,199.34 
7,248.12 
3,361.92 
2,956.98 



203 



VALUATION LIST, JULY 1, 1989 



Aggregate Value 
Real Estate 



Real Estat 
Tax 



Kornfeld, George & Hulen 

Koumantzelis, Arthur & Vaia 

Koupas, William & Jeanne 

Kraft, Alf red/Meany , Madalon 

Kreidler, Anne 

Kroin, Lawrence 

Kubik, James & Elizabeth 

Kuhns, Roger & 'Roberta 

Kuhns-Dimanescu, Katherine 

Kulka, J Peter 

Kumar , Suparna 

Kumler, Kipton & Katherine 

Kurtz, Arthur 

Kurzina, Peter & Stephanie 

Kusik, Charles & Wendy Palu 

Kwasniak, Walter 



270,700 
595,700 
616,800 
245,500 
230,800 
400,700 
438,200 
557,200 
596,400 
228,400 
440,400 
706,700 
396,200 
335,400 
344,100 
262,300 



2,761.141 
6,076.14* 
6,291.36 
2,504.10. 
2,354.16 
4,087.141 
4,469.64 
5,683.44 
6,083.2® 
2,329.68 
4,492.08 
7,208.34 
4,041.241 
3,421.081 
3,509.82 
2,675.46 



Lackner-Graybiel, James & Ann 

Lad jevardi , Habib & Golnaz 

Lahnstein, Richard 

Landry, Christopher & Barrie 

Lane, J Frank & Kathleen 

Lang, Richard & Betty 

Lang ton, William $ Jane 

Lankhorst , Beverly 

Lathrop, Scott & Beatrice H. 

Lauterbach, Peter & Barbara 

Lavrakas, Apostle & Fofo 

Lawson , John 

Lay, Kenneth & Virginia 

Lazaridis, Lazarus & Suzanne 

Leaning, J. & Barron, R. 

Leape , Martha 

Lechtenberg, Edward 

Lee, Alan & Deborah Peebles 

Lee , David 

Lee , John & Bo Yeon 

Lee, Kenneth & Marcia 

Lee , Richard & Josephine Gump 

Lee, Shih Ying & Lena 

Lee , Thomas & Barbara 

Legates, John 

Leger, Mary, Tr. 

Leggat, Barbara 

Lemander, William & Emily 

Lemire, Robert & Virginia 

Lenington, Robert & Carolyn 

Lennon, James & Kathy Rushby 

Lennon, Stephen & Grace 

Leong, Joseph & Suzanna Szeto 

Lerman, Elizabeth 

Leshick, Margaret 

Leslie, Paul & Elizabeth 



474,500 

861,600 

220,900 

805,900 

578,200 

497,700 

531,800 

320,800 

442,900 

366,500 

130,500 

128,400 

544,800 

417,700 

474,800 

447,100 

485,700 

449,700 

224,100 

373,000 

464,600 

634,500 

550,500 

535,000 

609,400 

209,800 

606,700 

391,700 

387,600 

401,000 

279,000 

360,000 

262,300 

474,400 

381,800 

171,500 



,54 
.36 
.16 
.58' 
.30 
.10 



4,839.90 

8,788.32 

2,253.18 

8,220.18 

5,897.64 

5,076. 

5,424 

3,272, 

4,517 

3,738 

1,331 

1,309.68 

5,556.96 

4,260.54 

4,842.96 

4,560.42 

4,954.14 

4,586.94 

2,285.82 

3,804.60 

4,738.92 

6,471.90 

5,615.10 

5,457.00 

6,215.88 

2,139.96 

6,188.34 

3,995.34 

3,953.52 

4,090.20 

2,845.80 

3,672.00 

2,675.46 

4,838.38 

3,894.36 

1,749.30 



204 



VALUATION LIST, JULY 1, 1989 



Aggregate Value 
Real Estate 



Real Estate 

Tax 



Levey Jr, Harold & Ruth 
Levi , Thomas & Joyce King 
Levin, Alvin & Betty 
Levy, Morris & Wendy 
Levy, Raymond & Nonny 
Lewis, William 
Li , Mingche & June 
Li , Yao T & Nancy 
Liepins, Atis & Diana 
Light Jr, Galen & Lois 
Lincoln, Robert & Mary G 
Lincoln Automotive 
Lincoln Homes Corp. 
Lincoln House Assoc 
Lincoln Old Town Hall Corp 
Linnell, Geraldine 

Linstrom, Peter & Maybelle 

Lippman, Anne u/w Richard 

Lipsey, Steven & Michaela 

Litte , Rudolph 

Little, John & Elizabeth 

Littlefield, Paul & Emmy 

Livermore Jr, Robert & Isabel 

Lo , Chien-Pen & Lucy 

Lo, Steven & Yi-Chao 

Locashio, Philip 

Lockwood Jr, Dunbar & Irene 

Loewenstein, Davida 

Loewenstein, P/Freud, Sophie 

Londres, Frank 

Long, Cathryn 

Loud, Robert & Gwyneth 

Lovering, Talbot & Emily 
Low, Stephen & Barbara 
Lozen, Stephen & Kristin 
Ludden, John & Susan 
Luf t , Ludwig & Anne 
Luijben, Monique 
Lundquist, Peter & Joan 
Lupo , Robert 

Lustwerk, Ferdinand/Ingeborg 
Lutnicki, Harriet 
Lutnicki, Victor & Harriet 
Lyons, Richard 
Lytle Jr, William 



307,300 
340,100 
430,100 
365,700 
382,200 
221,900 
617,100 
558,700 
439,700 
293,100 
527,400 
515,800 
8,270,000 
1,400,000 
143,000 
415,800 
247,900 
282,000 
711,300 
370,700 
405,400 
287,700 
530,800 
244,300 
291,300 
581,400 
628,700 
422,300 
461,300 
452,500 
458,200 
268,700 
346,600 
522,900 
1,167,900 
376,200 
379,400 
345,100 
606,500 
269,700 
437 ,100 
43,200 
639,500 
271,800 
429,600 



3,134.46 
3,469.02 
4,387.02 
3,730.14 
3,898.44 
2,263.38 
6,294.42 
5,698.74 
4,484.94 
2,989.62 
5,379.48 
5,261.16 
84,354.00 
14,280.00 
1,458.60 
4,241.16 
2,528.58 
2,876.40 
7,255.26 
3,781.14 
4,135.08 
2,934.54 
5,414.16 
2,491.86 
2,971.26 
5,930.28 
6,412.74 
4,307.46 
4,705.26 
4,615.50 
4,673.64 
2,740.74 
3,535.32 
5,333.58 
11,912.58 
3,837.24 
3,869.88 
3,520.02 
6,186.30 
2,750.94 
4,458.42 
440.64 
6,522.90 
2,772.36 
4,381.92 



Maclnnis, Hazel 

MacKenzie, Ethel 

MacKenzie , Murdock & Adeline 

MacKinnon, John & Christine 

MacLaurin, Elfriede 

MacLaurin, Ellen 

MacLean, H Arnold & Corinne 



239,200 
494,200 
352,200 
129,000 
763,600 
509,500 
382 ,600 



2,439.84 
5,040.84 
3,592.44 
1,315.80 
7,788.72 
5,196.90 
3,902.52 



205 



VALUATION LIST, JULY 1, 1989 



Real Estate 
Tax 



Aggregate Value 
Real Estate 



MacLeod, Josephine 
MacMahon, Darcy & Kathryn 
MacMahon, H Edward & Marian 
MacNeil, Bruce 
MacNeil, John & Madge 
MacNeil, Ronald & Wendy 
MacRae, S & Broadbent, E. 
Mahan, Russell &- Anastasia 
Mahoney , Anne 
Mahoney, John & Eleanor 
Maier, Emanuel & Sylvia 
Maillet, Joseph & Busa Frank 
Maillet, Joseph 
Malloy , David 
Malloy, Robert & David 
Maloney Jr, Bernard & Janet 
Mannar ino, Joseph & Florence 
Manning, Catherine 
Mansfield, James & Sarah 
Mansfield, R. M. F. & J. 
Manzelli, Donald & Janet 
Manzelli , John & Dorothy 
Maranian, Arthur & Helen 
Marcks, Ronald & Barbara 
Marcus, Fred & Patricia 
Marcuvitz, Andrew & Ileen 
Marier, Bruce & Suzanne 
Maroni , Kevin & Jaman 
Marple, Gary & Meredith R 
Marsden, Peter & Mary 
Marsh, Paul & Margaret 
Marstall, Jerry & Nancy 
Martin, Robert & Margaret 
Martin, Winslow & Anne 
Martinez, Norberto 
Martini, William & Virginia 
Mascari, Rita & Luciano 
Mason, Betty 
Mason, Elizabeth & Max 
Mason, Virginia 
Massachusetts Centers, Inc. 
Massachusetts Port Authority 
Masters, Joseph 
Mathur, Dilip & Estelle 
Mattes, Sara & Ritz, Jerome 
Maurer , David 
May , Doris 

May Jr, James & Linda 
Mayfield, Glover & Gale 
McAleer, Harold & Shirley 
McCann, Sylvia & John 
McCart, Robt/Olivo, Nicholas 
McCart, Robert & Rose, Trs 
McCarthy, Paul & Wladyslawa 



245,100 
20,500 
289,300 
437,500 
922,000 
253,200 
323,600 
431,300 
246,800 
419,300 
506,000 
654,400 
168,900 
175,900 
101,700 
436,300 
206,400 
247,700 
362,500 
536,800 
764,500 
255,100 
574,200 
449,600 
437,200 
221,300 
431,300 
872,200 
492,100 
292,800 
667,600 
399,400 
288,300 
262,100 
254,200 
402,000 
497,200 
263,300 
300,600 
457,900 
3,385,800 
1,406,100 
566,500 
298,300 
408,200 
235,900 
288,600 
881,800 
435,000 
538,600 
458,100 
1,653,400 
551,600 
603,200 



2,500.02 
209.10 
2,950.86 
4,462.50 
9,404.40 
2,582.64 
3,300.72 
4,399.26 
2,517.36 
4,276.86 
5,161.20 
6,674.88 
1,722.78 
1,794.18 
1,037.34 
4,450.26 
2,105.28 
2,526.54 
3,697.50 
5,475.36 
7,797.90 
2,602.02 
5,856.84 
4,585.92 
4,459.44 
2,257.26 
4,399.26 
8,896.44 
5,019.42 
2,986.56 
6,809.52 
4,073.88 
2,940.66 
2,673.42 
2,592.84 
4,100.40 
5,071.44 
2,685.66 
3,066.12 
4,670.58 
34,535.16 
14,342.22 
5,778.30 
3,042.66 
4,163.64 
2,406.18 
2,943.72 
8,994.36 
4,437.00 
5,493.72 
4,672.62 
16,864.68 
5,626.32 
6,152.64 



206 



VALUATION LIST, 


JULY 1, 1989 






Aggregate Value 


Real Estate 




Real Estate 


Tax 


McColl, Archibald & Delight 


274,300 


2,797.86 


McConchie , James & Linda 


536,000 


5,467.20 


McCune, William & Elizabeth 


2,060,900 


21,021.18 


McCurrach, John & Marjorie 


751,100 


7,661.22 


McDermott, Thomas & Gloria 


1,147,800 


11,707.56 


McDougald, Ronald & Kathleen 


615,900 


6,282.18 


McGovern, John & Anna 


411,800 


4,200.35 


McHale, Kevin 


1,062,700 


10,839.54 


McHugh, James & Katherine 


481,800 


4,914.36 


Mclnnes, Richard & Barbara 


680,800 


6,944.16 


Mclnnis, Donald & Joan 


347,100 


3,540.42 


McKelvy, Douglas 


336,300 


3,430.26 


McKenna, John & Coline W 


234,200 


2,388.84 


McKenney, James & Janis 


498,400 


5,083.68 


McKnight, David & Eleanor 


241,600 


2,464.32 


McKnight, David 


121,200 


1,236.24 


McKnight, Ernest Ex. 


264,100 


2,693.82 


McLaughlin, James 


20,000 


204.00 


McLaughlin, Robert & Roberta 


295,100 


3,010.02 


McMahon, Lucia 


273,000 


2,784.60 


McMorrow, Maureen & Richard 


670,700 


6,841.14 


McSweeney, Eugene & Barbara 


196,600 


2,005.32 


Mead, Varnum & Janice 


402,800 


4,108.56 


Meade , Edmund & Eleanor 


440,900 


4,497.18 


Mecsas, Michael & Mary 


434,000 


4,426.80 


Meeks, M Littleton & Louise 


440,100 


4,489.02 


Meenan, Marion 


447,500 


4,564.50 


Melanson, Leonard & Mary 


208,400 


2,125.68 


Meriam, Ellin 


316,500 


3,228.30 


Merrill , Vincent & Anne 


310,900 


3,171.18 


3Merullo, Anthony & Donna 


326,700 


3,332.34 


8 Messina, Elena 


569,500 


5,808.90 


$ Meyer, Eugene & Melissa 


1,022,000 


10,424.40 


^Michener, Susanah 


212,700 


2,169.54 


gMiddleton, Neil & Susan A 


524,500 


5,349.90 


^Mikropoulos, Harilaos Tr. 


557,500 


5,686.50 


iMilender, Sumner & Edith 


543,200 


5,540.64 


6 Millard, Donald & Jeannette 


764,900 


7,801.98 


i Millard, Susan & David 


790,800 


8,066.16 


5 Millard Jr, Donald/Catherine 


676,700 


6,902.34 


1 Miller, David & Karen 


231,500 


2,361.30 


] Miller, Harold & Marcheta 


547,900 


5,588.58 


3 Miller, Keith & Janet 


578,600 


5,901.72 


6 Miller, Peter 


377,400 


3,849.48 


6 Miller, Stephen & Natalie 


478,900 


4,834.78 


[Miller, Wayne 


527,300 


5,378.46 


1 Minnick, Martha 


263,600 


2,688.72 


3Mintz, Norbett & Carol 


465,400 


4,747.08 


Mitchell, W Randle & Kay 


435,800 


4,445.16 


'Mix, Thomas/ Flannery, S & S 


422,000 


4,304.40 


6 Mixon, Scott 


368,000 


3,753.60 


j.Moeller, Robert 


773,300 


7,887.66 


3 Mohr, John & Jean 


855,900 


8,730.18. 


6 Moldave , Peter M 


159,300 


1,624.86 



207 



VALUATION LIST, JULY 1, 1989 



.Aggregate Value 
Real Estate 



Moller, Cynthia 

Montgomery, Maurice/Florence 

Moor , Edgar & Joan 

Moore, Dorothy 

Moore, Elizabeth 

Moore, Murvale & Negarre 

Moran, David a Mary B. 

Morey, Kenneth & Ruth 

Morgan, Edward '& Terri 

Morgan, Henry & Gwen 

Morgan III, Robert & Marcia 

Morganti, Victor & Helga 

Morris, Beatrice 

Morris, Lloyd & Katherine 

Morrissey, J Neil & Mary 

Morse, Thomas 

Morse, William & Patricia 

Morss Jr, Charles 

Morton, Peter 

Mosch, Karl & Joan 

Moses, Meredyth & John 

Mosher, David & Claire 

Mosher/Schlieraann, Trs. 

Mosher D & C/Schliemann P & D 

Moss, Elizabeth 

Moss, Karen 

Moss, Leonard & Frances 

Moss, Philip & Jane 

Moss, Sidney & Silke 

Moss, Sidney 

Mount, Wayne & Claire 

Mozzi , Robert & Ruth 

Mrakovich, David & Gertrude 

Mrugala , Anthony 

Mudge, Jeffrey 

Mueller, Robert & Jane 

Mulcahy, Douglas & Beverly F 

Mundt , Kevin & Jayne 

Munroe Jr, William & Mary 

Murphy , Bartholomew & Sara S 

Murphy , Ruth 

Murphy Jr, William & Louise 

Mutschler, Louis & Phyllis 

Myers , Lucy 

Mygatt, Samuel & Susan H 

Myles, Theresa & J Richard 



Nabih, Ismail 

Nadolski , Thomas & Rosemary 

Nagy , John 

Naiman, Mark & Adeline 

Najarian, K George & Carolann 

Najjar, Edward & Gail 



252,600 


2,576.52 


304,800 


3,108.96 } 


661,100 


6,743.22 : 


294,700 


3,005.94 \ 


247,700 


2,526.54 1" 


407,900 


4,160.58 ■ 


423,600 


4,320.72 


226,600 


2,311.32 ' 


251,100 


2,561.22 • 


553,800 


5,750.76 ' 


548,400 


5,593.68 1 


540,200 


5,510.04 5 


165,500 


1,688.10 ! 


286,300 


2,920.26 (. 


266,400 


2,717.28 k 


540,500 


5,513.10 


685,500 


6,992.10 f 


362,900 


3,701.58 


317,600 


3,239.52 i 


359,300 


3,664.86 . 


533,700 


5,443.74 


857,500 


8,848.50 


58,600 


597.72 


124,800 


1,272.96 


733,200 


7,478.64 


322,000 


3,284.40 


348,400 


3,553.68 


444,600 


4,534.92 


446,500 


4,554.30 


19,500 


198.90 9 


397,500 


4,054.50 . 


431,700 


4,403.34 | 


385,700 


3,934.14 s 


287,000 


2,927.40 r 


268,200 


2,735.64 3 


611,700 


6,239.34 


239,000 


2,437.80 


793,300 


8,091.66 J 


425,200 


4,337.04 I 


299,400 


3,053.88 • 


486,000 


4,957.20 


1,500 


15.30 , 


425,000 


4,335.00 


303,500 


3,095.70 i 


475,300 


4,848.06 


440,500 


4,493.10 


525,300 


5,358.06 


458,200 


4,673.54 


383,000 


3,906.60 


301,200 


3,072.24 


685,100 


6,988.02 


,144,400 


11,672.88 



203 



VALUATION LIST, JULY 1, 1989 



Aggregate Value Real Estate 
Real Estate Tax 



Napier, S. & Fitts, Chas Jr 242,900 2,477.58 

Nardone, Nancy 578,600 5,901.72 

Narod, Joel 262,000 2,672.40 

Nawoichik, Elsie Adm 565,300 5,766.06 

Neely, J. & Sullivan, C. 451,900 4,609.38 

Neiley, Alexander & Diana 440,000 4,488.00 

Nelson, Albert/Mar jorie/Robt 305,500 3,125.30 

Nelson, Est of Jean (Parsons) 493,100 5,029.62 

Nenneman, Richard & Katherine 508,300 5,184.66 

Neri, John & Ingrid 233,000 2,376.60 

Nessen, E. Richard 495,900 5,058.18 

Nesto, Bruno 21,500 219.30 

Neumann, Ernest & Sylvia 894,400 9,122.88 

Mewbold, Thomas 184,700 1,883.94 

Newbold, Thomas & Noreen 245,300 2,502.06 

Newburger, Babette 402,200 4,102.44 

Newcombe, Charles & Lawrence 418,000 4,263.60 

Newcombe, Lawrence 195,200 1,991.04 

Newell, Lena 273,800 2,792.76 

Newman, Daisy 173,300 1,767.66 

Newman, Robert & Mary S 1,423,700 14,521.74 

Newton Jr, George & Suzanne 446,500 4,554.30 

Nicholson, Kathryn 601,500 6,135.30 

Nickerson, Bruce 256,200 2,613.24 

Nickerson, Elizabeth P 556,600 5,677.32 

Nicolaides, Paris Tr. 856,100 8,732.22 

Niles, Robert & Virginia 372,900 3,803.58 

Nisbet, Ian & Shirley 3 * 8 > 9 ?? I'll*'™ 
Nockles, William & 



Diane 394,600 4,024.92 



Nopakun, Suvitya & Apilaj 



523,100 5,335.62 



Norris, Mary 293,300 2,997.78 

Noss, George & Millicent 241,900 2,467.38 

Notkin, Leonard & Ann 361,100 3,683.22 

Nunes, Geoffrey & Clare 684,500 6,981.90 

Oak, Ingul & Setsuko 427,000 4,355.40 

O'Brien, Daniel & Mary 362,300 3,695.46 

O'Brien, John 139,100 1,418.82 

O'Brien, Joseph & Virginia 333,100 3,397.62 

O'Connor, Daniel 228,300 2,328.66 

O'Connor, John 492,900 5,027.58 

Ogden, David 557,300 5,634.46 

Ohl, Robert & Irina 123,800 1,262.75 

Okin, Robert & Susan 825,100 8,416.02 

Old, Bruce & Katharine 273,400 2,788.68 

Old Bedford Road Realty Trust 2,852,500 29,095.50 

Old Concord Road Trust 187,300 1,910.46 

Olivieri, James & Dorothy 160,700 1,639.14 

0'Loughlin, John & Joanne 404,200 4,122.84 

Olsen, Kenneth & Elva-Liisa 832,000 8,486.40 

Olshansky, Kenneth & Hope G 375,900 3,834.13 

0'Neil, David 410,500 4,187.10 

Ong, Robin & Hsiao-Mei 677,400 6,909.48 

209 



VALUATION LIST, JULY 1, 1989 



Aggregate Value 
Real Estate 



Onigman, Marc & Maureen 

Order of Saint Anne 

O'Rourke, Paul & Marilyn 

Orzell, Frank & Ann R. 

Osborne, Gordon 

Out ten, Henry & Nancy 

Owen, C & MacAloney, P. 

Owen, Donald 

Owen R Calvin & Ellen 



268,100 
193,000 
1,015,500 
428,600 
979,300 
345,100 
317,500 
349,500 
323,700 



Paboojian-Hagopian, Helen 
Paddock, A. & Kelley, P. 
Paddock, James & Ilga 
Page, Lot & Patricia 
Page, Stanley & Elisabeth 
Page Jr, Walter & Susan 
Page Road Farm, Inc 
Paglierani, Lawrence & Pamela 
Paik, Sungik & Wanda 
Palmer, Attelio & Kathryne 
Pampel , Roland & Carol 
Panetta, Frank & James 
Panetta, Frank & Theresa 
Panetta, Frank Jr Tr. 
Panetta, James & Rosemary 
Panetta, Rita 
Pantazelos, Peter & Hytho 
Pareek, Purna 
Park, Charles & Pauline 
Parke IV, Nathan & Ann 
Parker, Jackson & Jacqueline 
Parla, John 
Parsons, David & Mary 
Pastoriza, James & Ruth 
Patalano , Vincent & Sandra 
Payne, H Morse & Helen 
Payne , Roger 
Payne, William & Mary 
Pearlman, Robert 
Pearmain, W Robert & Claire 
Peavy Jr, Leopold & Elizabeth 
Peirce, Est of Isabel 
Peloquin, Roy 
Perch, Alvin & Geraldine 
Perera Jr, Guido & Joan 
Perlman, Samuel & Marjorie 
Perlmutter, Steven & Terry 
Perrault, Norm, Guy, Patricia 
Perry, A.W. & Judith 
Perry, John R & Marilyn 
Perry, John C & Sarah 
Perry, Richard & Nancy 
Pertzoff, Olga 



325,300 
123,800 
565,800 
476,000 
256,700 
589,300 
285,300 
358,400 
560,900 
283,400 
624,100 

24,900 
323,900 

42,300 
208,600 
200,300 
876,200 
529,000 
372,400 
487,500 
400,300 
222,600 
419,500 
563,400 
,164,800 
242,600 
406,000 
615,500 
284,200 
604,700 
771,300 
157,800 
228,500 
603,600 
686,700 
957,100 
575,900 
238,600 
442,500 
265,900 
445,600 
514,300 

17,000 



210 



VALUATION LIST, JULY 1, 1989 



Aggregate Value 
Real Estate 



Real Estate 
Tax 



Peterson, Mary 

Pettigrew, Valerie & Brian 

Phelps, Robert & Elizabeth 

Phelps-Braun, Diane 

Phillipps, Patrick & Janice 

Phillips, Charlotte 

Phinney, Jean 

Pho , Johnny & Ada 

Pianka, Walter & Ann 

Picardi , Brigitte 

Piccinini, Helen 

Pickett , Robert & Andrew 

Pickman, Anthony & Alice 

Pierce , James 

Pierson, Marie & Mark 

Pike , John & Mary 

Pikl, Barbara 

Pingeon, James 

Pino, Frank 

Pinto, Robert & Clare 

Pippen, Wesley 

Plouffe, Francis & Gerene 

Plukas , John & Anne 

Ponn, Richard & Nancy 

Postel, Sholem 

Potter, Ruth/DiLuzio, Rudolph 

Poulos, Charles 

Poulos, Charles & Sophie 

Powers, Martin & Diana 

Powers Jr, Francis & Helen 

Preston, Katharine 

Preston, William M 

Priest, Sarah/Breed, Charles 

Privitera, Salvatore & Doris 

Protopapa, Sejfi 

Pruitt, Stephen & Denise 

Prussing, Carl & Karen 

Puffer Jr, Richard & Margaret 

Pugh III, Alexander & Julia 



640,500 
678,700 
416,000 
555,400 
548,400 
750,000 
261,400 
444,400 
427,400 
295,200 
289,700 
482,400 
,256,100 
337,800 
301,700 
639,900 
444,600 
228,900 
259,200 
495,100 
194,000 
344,400 
750,700 
958,500 
313,000 
436,200 
220,100 
374,900 
256,200 
231,200 
327,500 
747,700 
464,300 
640,700 
540,800 
247,100 
10,900 
458,100 
419,800 



6,533.10 
6,922.74 
4,243.20 
5,665.08 
5,593.68 
7,650.00 
2,666.28 
4,532.88 
4,359.48 
3,011.04 
2,954.94 
4,920.48 
12,812.22 
3,445.56 
3,077.34 
6,526.98 
4,534.92 
2,334.78 
2,643.84 
5,050.02 
1,978.80 
3,512.88 
7,657.14 
9,776.70 
3,192.60 
4,449.24 
2,245.02 
3,823.98 
2,613.24 
2,358.24 
3,340.50 
7,626.54 
4,735.86 
6,535.14 
5,516.16 
2,520.42 
111.18 
4,672.62 
4,281.96 



Quarton, Gardner & Frances 
Quayle, Dwight & Deborah 
Quelch, John & Joyce 



354,800 

516,300 

1,029,800 



3,618.96 

5,266.26 

10,503.96 



Raag, Valvo & Kaija 
Rabinowitz , Samuel/ Stanislawa 
Ragan, Ralph R 
Ragan, Ralph & Ruth 
Raghavan , Lakshminaras imhan 
Raja, Roy & Ellen 
Rando, Thomas J 
Rappaport, Jerome & Phyllis 



761,000 
408,300 
99,300 
306,500 
611,300 
368,900 
495,400 
380,000 



7,762.20 
4,164.66 
1,012.86 
3,126.30 
6,235.26 
3,762.78 
5,053.08 
8,976.00 



211 



VALUATION LIST, JULY 1, 1989 



Real Estate 
Tax 



Aggregate Value 
Real Estate 



Rapperport, Eugene & Lucy 

Rappoli , Arthur & Dorothy 

Rasco, Austin & Suzanne 

Rawson, Edward & Nancy 

Ray, Kenneth & Marjorie 

Ray, Ruth V. 

Rayner, Evelyn H. 

Read, J L/Mokrovich, Carol 

Redden, Linda 

Redmond , Rosemary 

Reece, Richard & Susan 

Reed, Patricia R. 

Reid, Cynthia 

Reidel, Arthur H 

Reider, W James & Ruth 

Reiman, Peter & Patricia 

Reinherz, Bernard & Barbara 

Reinherz, Ellis L 

Reiser, George 

Reiman, Arnold & Harriet 

Repko, Bruce 

Resnick, Charles & Marie 

Ricci, Russell & Carla 

Rice, Clifton & Margaret 

Rice, David B. 

Rice , James & Barbara 

Rice, John & Nathalie 

Rice, Paul G 

Richards, Ruth 

Richardson, Frederick/Inge 

Riker, Evelyn 

Risch, Martin 

Risley, Curtis & Jean 

Risser, Thomas & Tranquilina 

Ritsher, Cynthia W. 

Ritsher, John 

Rizzo, Jane L. 

Robbat, Joseph & Dana 

Robbins, Deborah A. 

Robbins, Frederick 

Robbins, Roland & Geraldine 

Robey, Harriet 

Robinson, D /Hoagland, S 

Robinson, John & Ragnhild 

Robinson, Thomas & Lessie 

Rodman, Laura 

Roehr, Marcia 

Rogers, Alfred & Louise 

Rogers, Diana, Tr. 

Rogers, Harriet J 

Rogers, Joseph H 

Rolfe, Edward & Stephanie 

Rollins , James & Norma 

Rood, Jane, Tr. 



349,600 


3,565.92 f 


323,000 


3,345.60 i» 


510,200 


5,204.04 is 


386,300 


3,940.26 is 


326,700 


3,332.34 :s 


444,300 


4,531.86 l5 


260,000 


2,652.00 I 
3,145.68 |S 


308,400 


276,200 


2,817.24 |5 


422,300 


4,307.46 ,j 


465,800 


4,751.16 l5 


302,000 


3,080.40 I 


242,200 


2,470.44 B 


284,300 


2,899.86 „ 


433,600 


4,422.72 .. 


306,800 


3,129.36 I 


774,000 


7,894.80 8 


397,000 


4,049.40 1 


826,300 


8,428.26 r 


540,500 


5,513.10 I 


189,300 


1,930.86 is 


532,400 


5,430.48 I 


512,400 


5,226.48 \ 


508,700 


5,188.74 I 


367,700 


3,750.54 l 


285,500 


2,912.10 I 


229,000 


2,335.80 


346,300 


3,532.26 i 


346,100 


3,530.22 , 


370,100 


3,775.02 s 


242,200 


2,470.44 , 


307,400 


3,135.48 


367,000 


3,743.40 


987,900 


10,076.58 


262,800 


2,680.56 ; 


383,800 


3,914.76 


493,900 


5,037.78 


1,104,700 


11,267.94 , 


264,000 


2,692.80 


382,300 


3,899.46 


253,400 


2,584.68 


303,300 


3,093.66 


225,100 


2,296.02 


505,600 


5,157.12 


1,699,400 


17,333.88 


809,000 


8,251.80 


765,500 


7,808.10 


416,000 


4,243.20 


967,600 


9,869.52 


352,900 


3,599.58 


445,700 


4,546.14 


391,900 


3,997.38 


444,700 


4,535.94 


226,600 


2,311.32 



212 



VALUATION LIST, JULY 1, 1989 



Aggregate Value 
Real Estate 



Real Estate 
Tax 



Rose, James & Glenys 

Rose, Stuart & Margie 

Rosen, Esther 

Rosen, Paul & Annette 

Rosenthal, Richard & Blanche 

Rosenwald, Harold & Betty 

Ross, Paul & Rita 

Ross, William & Marian 

Rossiter, Selina 

Rossoni, John & Paola 

Rossoni , Paola 

Roth, David 

Rousseau, John Tr. 

Row, Ronald & Jane 

Roy, Eugene U. 

Rudnick, Mitchell & Rosalie 

Rugo, Henry & Faith 

Ruland, Fred W. 

Rural Land Foundation 

Russell , Mary-Ellen 

Russell, Michael & Nancy P. 

Russell, Miles & Elaine 

Russell, William & Anne 

Ryan, Alice E. 

Ryan, A & Chisholm M. 

Ryan, Alice/Sweeney, Joanne 

Ryan, Frank A. 

Ryan, James & Helen 

Ryan, Marjorie H. 

Ryan, William & Helen 

Ryel, Joann P. 



321,600 
488,600 
262,300 
271,400 
263,700 
531,500 
460,400 
412,400 
486,600 
746,700 
173,300 
544,100 
623,700 
461,900 
236,800 
705,200 
532,800 
680,300 

3,333,900 
435,600 
332,400 
920,800 

1,080,100 
364,000 
18,000 
171,700 
239,900 
282,800 
375,400 
455,200 
229,900 



3,280.32 
4,983.72 
2,675.46 
2,768.28 
2,689.74 
5,421.30 
4,696.08 
4,206.48 
4,963.32 
7,616.34 
1,767.66 
5,549.82 
6,361.74 
4,711.38 
2,415.36 
7,193.04 
5,434.56 
6,939.06 

34,005.73 
4,443.12 
3,390.48 
9,392.16 

11,017.02 
3,712.80 
183.60 
1,751.34 
2,446.98 
2,884.56 
3,829.08 
4,643.04 
2,344.93 



; Sabbag, Arthur & Evelyn 

Sacerdote, Luciana 

Sachs, Reynold M. 

Sacknoff, Eric & Kathleen 

Sakowich, S & Kasiecki , J 

Salem, Deeb & Patricia 

Salmon, Walter & Marjorie 

Salvini, David K. Tr. 

Sanadi , D Rao & Mary Jane 

Sanchez, Ronald A. & Nina 

Sands, Mary M. 

Santa, Cecelia F. 
•1 Sargent, Dennis 

Sartori , Louis & Ruth 

Sartor i , Louis R. 

Satterfield, Charles & Anne 

Savage , William G . 

Sawtell, Clement & Adelaide 
: Schacht, Joel M. & Barbara 
; Schatzberg, Alan & Nancy 
J Schef f , Andrew 



285,800 
245,300 
523,700 
826,800 
171,600 
725,200 
462,400 
391,700 
416,900 
266,300 
293,600 
299,200 
461,900 
444,900 
154,900 
475,300 
358,600 
376,300 
398,600 
421,200 
169,700 



2,915.16 
2,502.06 
5,341.74 
8,433.36 
1,750.32 
7,397.04 
4,716.48 
3,995.34 
4,252.38 
2,716.26 
2,994.72 
3,051.84 
4,711.38 
4,537.98 
1,579.98 
4,848.06 
3,657.72 
3,838.26 
4,065.72 
4,296.24 
1,730.94 



VALUATION LIST, JULY 1, 1989 



Aggregate Value 
Real Estate 



Scheff, Benson & Betty 
Scheft, William & Gertrude 
Scheuer, Harry 
Schildbach, Muriel 
Schiller, Joan 
Schliemann, Peter C. 
Schmertzler, Margaretta/Alvin 
Schmid, Wilfried & Marina 
Schneider, Robert & Patricia 
Schudy, Robert & Linelle 
Schuller, Edward & Elizabeth 
Schulte, Robert D. & Linda S 
Schwann, William & Aire-Maija 
Schwann, William 
Schwartz, Edward A. 
Schwartz, Judah & Ellen 
Scott, Eleanor B. 
Scotti, Regina 
Seaver, John & Millicent 
Seckler, Donald & Joann S. 
Sederquist, Douglas/Patricia 
Sedgwick, Harold B. 
Seeckts, E William & Eleanor 
Seeley, George W. & Susan 
Self, Craig L. 
Selland , James 0. 
Seising, Erik J. & Jo-Ellen 
Semerjian, Evan & Barbara 
Seville, Alfred & Joan 
Sewall, Steven & Susan 
Shansky, David & Nettie 
Shapiro, David & Esther 
Shapse, Steven N. 
Shaw, Michael & Lynette 
Sheehan, Gerald & Brigid 
Sheldon, Mary W. 
Shuman, Mark & Lena 
Shyam-Sunder, Sivara j/Lakshmi 
Sichel, Enid 

Silvers tein, Fred & Mary 
Simmons, Jeffrey & Patricia 
Simon, Michael & Margaret 
Simourian, John 
Sioshansi, Piran & Mitra 
Sisson, John H. & Barbara 
Skinner, Louis & Hope 
Slavin, Gerald D 
Slayter, Henry S & Elizabeth 
Sliski, Alan & Susan 
Smallman, Robert H. & Mary 
Smith, Alan & Marjorie 
Smith, Beverly 
Smith, Carl & Florence 
Smith, Colin L. & Diana 



472,300 
312,200 
393,000 
274,600 
408,800 
629,300 
524,900 
865,100 
564,400 
141,500 
389,700 
695,500 
414,800 
260,700 
560,900 
408,000 
362,800 
212,000 
428,700 
256,000 
221,300 
431,600 
621,100 
303,400 
277,300 
267,000 
241,700 
437,700 
392,000 
768,200 
414,900 
482,000 
195,300 
627,200 
330,000 
375,400 
522,700 
360,800 
329,300 
285,300 
609,200 
425,000 
507,200 
673,200 
660,500 
987,500 
355,300 
339,300 
387,700 
636,600 
522,200 
248,600 
307,200 
422.100 



214 



VALUATION LIST, 


JULY 1, 1989 






Aggregate Value 


Real Estate 




Real Estate 


Tax 


Smith, Converse & Nellie 


451,200 


4,602.24 


Smith, Edward W. & Anne 


249,700 


2,546.94 


Smith, Harold & Elizabeth 


391,000 


3,988.20 


Smith, Kathleen 


242,200 


2,470.44 


Smith, Peter & Linda 


1,500 


15.30 


Smith, Steven & Karen 


339,200 


3,459.84 


Smith, William & Barbara 


294,800 


3,006.96 


Smulowicz, Bronislaw/Sawera 


355,800 


3,629.16 


Snelling, Charles 


305,800 


3,119.16 


Snelling , Howard & Elizabeth 


277,400 


2,829.48 


Snelling, Jacquelyn 


370,900 


3,783.18 


Snelling , John R 


231,500 


2,361.30 


Snelling, Norman & Carolyn 


282,700 


2,883.54 


Soc. Preservation NE Antiqui 


221,600 


2,260.32 


Solar, Barry & Judith 


564,300 


5,755.86 


Solar, Jane M. 


429,100 


4,376.82 


Solman, Fred John & Claire 


442,700 


4,515.54 


Spaeth, Daniel & Margaret 


303,400 


3,094.68 


Speen, George & Claire 


576,400 


5,879.28 


Speert, Peter & Faye 


654,000 


6,670.80 


Sperling, Arnold & Charmian 


409,600 


4,177.92 


Spindler, James & Mary 


697,900 


7,118.58 


Spinosa, Robert & Kathleen 


600,500 


6,125.10 


Spooner, Susan B. 


165,300 


1,686.06 


Sprague, John L 


284,300 


2,899.86 


Sprayregen, Lucy P. 


532,100 


5,427.42 


Squibb, Mildred G. 


227,600 


2,321.52 


Squire , James & Barbara 


607,300 


6,194.46 


Stam, Allan & Kathleen 


805,600 


8,217.12 


Stankard, Charles & Jean 


418,300 


4,266.66 


Stanzler, Alan & Margaret 


731,400 


7,460.28 


Stason, William & Susan 


585,900 


5,976.18 


Staszesky, Barbara & Francis 


290,600 


2,964.12 


Stathos, Charles & Margaret 


540,100 


5,509.02 


Stebbins Realty Trust 


244,900 


2,497.98 


Stecher, Robert & Barbara 


581,900 


5,935.38 


Stein, Kitty/Langell, John 


284,500 


2,901.90 


Steinsky, Rudolph & Veronica 


313,100 


3,193.62 


Stetson, David & Athena 


589,600 


6,013.92 


Stevens , Edmund & Shari 


577,500 


5,890.50 


Stevenson, John & Patricia 


408,500 


4,166.70 


Stevenson, Philip & Joan 


527,500 


5,380.50 


Stewart, Francis & Ruth 


396,300 


4,042.26 


Stimmell, David & Grace 


263,100 


2,683.62 


Stoddard, Roger & Helen 


362,600 


3,698.52 


Stone , Edmund 


1,037,400 


10,581.48 


Storer, James & Sandra A. 


457,600 


4,667.52 


Stratford Realty 


1,492,900 


15,227.58 


Stratton, Michael & Nancy 


331,100 


3,377.22 


Street, Earle & Janet 


472,100 


4,815.42 


Striker, Marjorie 


294,400 


3,002.88 


Strock, Bruce & Deborah 


603,800 


6,158.76 


Subsick, Walter J. 


1,500 


15.30 


Summers, James & Julia 


391,500 


3,993,30 


215 







VALUATION LIST, JULY 1, 1989 



Sussman, Joseph & Henri-Ann 
Sutherland, Robert L. 
Svetz, Paul & Linda 
Swain, Douglas & Rhonda 
Swanson, Richard & Nancy 
Sweeney, Carl & Alice 
Swett , Joan 
Swift, Phyllis 
Sykes, Margaret 
Sylvia, Craig, Paul & Mark 



Tall Pines Realty Trust 
Tang, Eric & Doreen 
Tang, Thomas, Connie, Nora, Lisa 
Tannert, H Michael & Joanna H 
Tartaglia, Giovanni & Lucia 
Taschioglou, Keraon & Rhoda 
Tasha Group Development Corp 
Tat lock, Richard & Jane 
Taunton-Rigby, Alison 
Tavilla, J David & Dorothea 
Taylor, David & Cormay, T. 
Taylor, Edward S. 
Taylor, Frederick & Lex 
Taylor, Julius & Lois 
Taylor, Lillian C. 
Taylor, Timothy & Jeannine 
Taylor, W Royce & Dorothy 
Taylor, William & Joyce 
Teabo, Prince & Elizabeth 
Telling, Irving & Jane 
Tenneco, Inc. 

Tennican, Michael & Catherine 
Terrell, John & Mary 
Tetreault, Claire F. 
Theriault, Richard & Vita 
Thomas, George & Jane 
Thompson, Lawrence & Dorothy 
Thompson, G Brooks & Arlene 
Thomson, Anne P. 
Thorne , Karen . 
Thornton, Peter & Ann 
Three S Realty Trust 
Thurow, Lester & Gretchen P 
Ticknor, H Malcolm 
Tinder, Glenn & Gloria 
Tingley, Frederick & Dilla 
Titus, William A. 
Tod, Jane N. 
Todd, Conrad 
Toksoz, M Nafi & Helena 
Tomasic, Michael & Beverly 
Tong, Pin & Siang 



Aggregate Value 


Rea: 


Real Estate 




495,200 


5 


422,300 


4 


435,200 


4 


436,800 


4 


266,000 


2 


419,400 


4 


284,300 


2 


420,200 


4 


360,900 


3, 


311,400 


3 


1,500 




880,600 


8 


222,200 


2 


355,900 


3 


273,700 


2 


573,700 


5 


548,400 


5 


503,800 


5 


336,700 


3 


709,500 


7 


222,200 


2 


529,300 


5 


390,400 


3 


509,900 


5 


248,100 


2 


298,500 


3 


373,300 


3 


615,100 


6 


272,000 


2 


413,900 


4 


1,700 




532,700 


5 


292,800 


2 


485,400 


4 


626,800 


6 


236,300 


2 


485,400 


4 


306,400 


3 


277,700 


2 


318,000 


3 


16,900 




657,700 


6 


873,400 


8 


321,500 


3 


470,500 


4 


331,900 


3 


123,900 


1 


235,000 


2 


811,400 


8 


182,800 


1 


661,100 


6 


283,900 


2 



216 



VALUATION LIST, JULY 1, 1989 



Aggregate Value 
Real Estate 



Torode, Herbert & Lorraine 
Torri, Myra M. 
Torti, Maurice & Nancy 
Touborg , Margaret 
Tracey, Elizabeth M. 
Tracey, Robert & Caroline 
Tracey, Robert J. 
Travers, Paul & Bernice 
Travis, George F & Lenore 
Trevelyan, Eoin & J Ann 
Troisi, Eugene A. 
Troisi , Ferdinand & Mary 
Tryder, Michael & Maureen 
Tucker, Janet L. 
Tunnell, Raymond & Suzanne 
Turano , Anthony & Florence 
Turner, James & Mildred 
Turowski , Edmund/Josephine 
Tyler, Marion L. 
Tyler, Priscilla D. 
Tyler, Watson, Heirs of 
Tylko, John J. 



274,200 
378,700 
543,800 
508 , 100 
570,100 
604,100 
314,000 
452,300 
239,700 
303,300 
325,500 
250,700 
304,700 
131,200 
391,900 
90,000 
363,000 
622,500 
164,500 
311,900 
180,800 
964,700 



2,796.84 
3,862.74 
5,546.76 
5,182.62 
5,815.02 
6,161.82 
3,202.80 
4,613.46 
2,444.94 
3,093.66 
3,320.10 
2,557.14 
3,107.94 
1,338.24 
3,997.38 
918.00 
3,702.60 
6,349.50 
1,677.90 
3,181.38 
1,844.16 
9,839.94 



U S Dynamics Realty Trust 
Ulf elder, Thomas & Sue 
Ullman , Steven/Amy & Gerald 
Umbrello, Francis & Virginia 
Uretsky, Joseph & Harriet 
Urner, Joseph F. 
Ury, William L. 



31,800 
545,500 
563,900 
344,200 
568,500 
362,400 
390,900 



324.36 
5,564.10 
5,751.78 
3,510.84 
5,798.70 
3,696.48 
3,987.18 



Vagliano, Andre & Leslie 
Vale, Lawrence & Julia 
Valley Pond Corporation 
VanBuskirk, David & Elizabeth 
VanLeer, Hans 
VanLeer, Hans & Mary 
VanLeer, R. Karl & Rachel 
VanLeer, Rachel D. 
Vataha, Randel & Deborah 
Venier, Anthony & Catherine 
Vercollone , Edmund & Julia 
Verma, Dharmendra/K. Sinclair 
Vet, Maria F. 

Vitale, Joseph & Christine 
Vockel, Virginia 
Von der Lippe, G/Lawrence, I 
VonMertens, Ernest & Beatrice 
VonMertens, Peter & Page 



675,300 
446,400 
10,700 
459,000 
1,800 
440,800 
495,000 
144,500 
477,400 
752,500 
290,700 
322,300 
317,000 
316,900 
276,300 
420.200 
180,700 
451,400 



6,888.06 
4,553.28 
109.14 
4,681.80 
18.36 
4,496.16 
5,049.00 
1,473.90 
4,869.48 
7,675.50 
2,965.14 
3,287.46 
3,233.40 
3,232.38 
2,818.26 
4,236.04 
1,843.14 
4,604.28 



Wadsworth, Virginia D. 



217 



397,300 



4,052.46 



VALUATION LIST, JULY 1, 1989 



Aggregate Value 
Real Estate 



Wales, Betty R. 
Wales , R Langdon & Ruth 
Walker, John & Joan 
Walker, Roger S. 
Walker, Sydney A. 
Wallroth, Donald & Eln 
Wallwork, Edwin & Janice 
Walsh, Patricia' R. 
Walter, Charlton & Rosly 
Wang, An & Lorraine 
Wang, Chiu-Chen & Pauline 
Wang, Frederick A. 
Wang, Thomas & Jacqueline 
Warbler Springs Corp. 
Ward, Jane L. 
Ward, Walter & Sophie 
Ward Jr, Walter & Marie 
Warner, Henrietta S. 
Warner, Patricia R. 
Warren, Duncan & Helen 
Warren, Joan B. 
Watkinson, Peter & Fannie 
Watson, John & Gail V. 
Waugh, John S. 
Webb, Robert & Sonia J. 
Webster, David & Winifred 
Webster, Peter T. 
Wechsler, Joel & Josephine 
Weigel, Lynn & Irene 
Weigel, L./Keevil, C. 
Weisgall, Deb./ Wilder, Throope 
Weisman, Rodger & Pamela 
Welch, Nathaniel & Debra 
Welch, Vernon & Leatrice 
Wengren, Margaret L. 
Wengren et al, Richard 
Wernicke, Brian & Joann 
Westcott, Vernon & Mary 
Weston Rd Realty Trust 
Whalen, William & Mary 
Whatley, Robert & Kay 
Wheeler, Bella C. 
Wheelock, Susan K. 
White, Elinor/Grossbart , S. 
White, James & Carol 
White, John & Gina 
White, John & Katharine 
White, Robert & Marion 
Whiteside, Elinor I. 
Whiting, Marjorie M. 
Whitman, Lawrence & Joanne 
Whitman, Virginia R. 
Wiersema, Frederick 
Wiggin, Richard & Agnes 



173,300 


1,767.66 


422,500 


4,309.50 


440,100 


4,489.02 


310,800 


3,170.16 


518,600 


5,289.72 


595,100 


6,070.02 


311,600 


3,178.32 1 


241,200 


2,460.24 


482,500 


4,921.50 1 


,407,100 


14,352.42 


512,800 


5,230.56 


173,300 


1,757.66 


519,500 


5,298.90 


,117,500 


31,798.50 


250,900 


2,559.18 


246,500 


2,514.30 


255,400 


2,605.08 


506,900 


5,170.38 


245,300 


2,502.06 


350,800 


3,578.16 


281,600 


2,872.32 


334,000 


3,406.80 


474,600 


4,840.92 


408,000 


4,161.60 


456,800 


4,659.36 


540,000 


5,508.00 


584,500 


5,961.90 J 


424,400 


4,328.88 


584,600 


5,962.92 


526,100 


5,366.22 


482,600 


4,922.52 * 


979,600 


9,991.92 


458,900 


4,680.78 1 


262,800 


2,680.56 


666,300 


6,796.26 


66,000 


673.20 


308,100 


3,142.62 


306,600 


3,127.32 


227,500 


2,320.50 


225,200 


2,297.04 


251,100 


2,561.22 


310,400 


3,166.08 


624,400 


6,368.88 


305,400 


3,115.08 


889,100 


9,068.82 


529,200 


5,397.84 


,008,200 


10,283.64 


324,100 


3,305.82 


245,300 


2,502.06 


246,200 


2,511.24 


464,600 


4,738.92 


695,600 


7,095.12 


357,200 


3,643.44 


543,900 


5,547.78 



218 



VALUATION LIST, JULY 1, 1989 



Aggregate Value 
Real Estate 



Real Estate 
Tax 



Wilbor, Anne E. 
Wiley , David & Mary 
Wilfert, Fred & Eleanor 
Willemin, Julian & Jane 
Williams, John & Anne 
Williams, Pamela M. 
Williams, William & Gertrud 
Williams, Jr. Edwin & Ruth 
Willmann, Werner & Margaret 
Wilson, Donald & Cheryl 
Wilson, Loretta E. 
Wilson, Robert A. 
Winchell, Guilbert & Amy 
Winchell, Richard & Martha 
Winchell Realty Trust 
Winship, Lee & Joyce 
Winship, Thomas & Elizabeth 
Witherby, Marianne J. 
Wofford, John & Joan 
Wolf , Robert & Bryce 
Wolff, James & Carol 
Woll, Edward & Barbara 
Wong, Judith/Myers, Larry 
Woo, Robert & Lillian 
Woo, Way Dong & Emily 
Wood, Hilve V. 
Wood, Ronald & Wendy 
Wood, Virginia S. 
Wood Jr. , George & Nancy 
Woodington, Mary L. 
Wright, Andrew & Greta 
Wu, Pei-Rin & Susan 
Wyatt, Peter & Janice 
Wyman, Michael & Kathleen 



Yagjian, Jacob & Inez 
Yamron, Joseph & Joan 

Yates, Nancy C. 

Yates, William & M Paige 

Yi, Cheng-Ying & Jen Hua 

Yore , George & Kathleen 

Yos, Jerrold & Ann 

Young , Anne 

Young, G Stewart 

Young , Lee & Jane 

Young, Robin & Laurie 

Yu, Sheng Hsiung & Chang 



Zee, Molly B. 
Zimmerman, Herbert E. 
Zock, Rob t./ Bennett, P. 
Zuelke, Laurence & Nancy 



939,000 


9,577.80 


453,000 


4,620.60 


268,000 


2,733.60 


256,600 


2,617.32 


317,300 


3,236.46 


490,900 


5,007.18 


319,100 


3,254.82 


347,400 


3,543.48 


527,100 


5,376.42 


408,800 


4,169.75 


242,400 


2,472.48 


233,900 


2,385.78 


435,300 


4,440.06 


417,300 


4,256.46 


847,400 


8,643.48 


395,200 


4,031.04 


718,800 


7,331.76 


262,700 


2,679.54 


353,900 


3,609.78 


278,300 


2,838.66 


435,300 


4,440.06 


281,200 


2,868.24 


301,700 


3,077.34 


336,100 


3,428.22 


411,800 


4,200.36 


314,000 


3,202.80 


351,000 


3,580.20 


157,800 


1,609.56 


320,200 


3,266.04 


343,500 


3,503.70 


576,400 


5,879.28 


386,000 


3,937.20 


327,500 


3,340.50 


371,200 


3,786.24 


25,400 


259.08 


684,700 


6,983.94 


237,100 


2,418.42 


173,300 


1,767.66 


320,700 


3,271.14 


173,900 


1,773.78 


212,400 


2,166.48 


638,900 


6,516.78 


392,100 


3,999.42 


444,100 


4,529.82 


282,900 


2,885.58 


1,127,600 


11,501.52 


579,200 


5,907.84 


4,500 


45.90 


448,800 


4,577.76 


299,100 


3,050.82 



219 






FINANCIAL SECTION AND WARRANT 

FOR THE 

1990 ANNUAL TOWN MEETING 
LINCOLN, MASSACHUSETTS 



REPORT 
of the 

FINANCE COMMITTEE 

of the 

TOWN OF LINCOLN 

FOR THE YEAR 1990 - 1991 




LINCOLN, MASSACHUSETTS 



LINCOLN FINANCE COMMITTEE 

Robert H. Adkins 

Lucian L. Leape 

Katherine S. McHugh 

Joseph Robbat, Jr. 

Peter C. Sugar 

A.gnes Connors Wiggin 

L. Bruce Long, Jr., Chairman 



COVER: Taken from 

An Open Space Plan 

For the Town of Lincoln 

March 1977 

Sketch by Kevin Wilson 



REPORT OF THE FINANCE COMMITTEE 
1990 - 1991 

CONTENTS 

I. Introduction 
II. Revenues Estimates 

A. Tax Levy 

B. Non-tax Revenues 

C. Taxation 
III. Operating Budgets 

A. Distribution of Proposed Expenditures 

B. Highlights of Major Budget Categories 

1. Salaries 

2. Expenses 

3. Education 

a. Elementary Schools 

b. Lincoln-Sudbury Regional High School 

c. Minuteman Vo-Tech High School 





4. Water Department 




5. Debt 




5. Pensions & Insurance 


IV. 


Proposition 2 1/2 Budget 


V. 


1992 Budget Projections 


VI. 


5-Year Capital Plan 


VII. 


Conclusion 




Tables 



REPORT OF THE FINANCE COMMITTEE 
1990-1991 



I . INTRODUCTION 



This budget year was made more difficult by a projected reduction 
of state aid of $251,903 from Fiscal Year 1989 to Fiscal Year 1991 
(July 1, 1990 - June 30, 1991). This reduction and the uncertainties 
about receipt of our June state aid payment have forced the Finance 
Committee to take a very conservative approach to the Town budget. 
The Town is also impacted by reductions in other revenue of $369,000 
(excluding Flints' Fields contributions. See Note 1.). 

The Finance Committee asked all boards and departments to prepare 
level service budgets, i.e. budgets which did not provide any increase 
in services, and only allowed for normal salary and inflationary 
increases. These budgets were carefully reviewed and cuts were made 
in several departments. 

The Finance Committee is recommending an operating budget of 
$11,180,519.68 for Fiscal Year 1991, an increase of $656,183.61. This 
budget, which represents an increase of 6% from the prior year, does 
not include warrant articles and includes an increase of $425,930 for 
debt service. Due to decreases in state aid and other revenues, this 
budget and certain warrant articles will require an override of 
$400,000. (The available funds for warrant articles are less than the 
dollar amount of warrant articles proposed. See Table 3. The Finance 
Committee warrant article recommendations will be distributed at Town 
Meeting.) This override, if approved, will result in an increase of 
approximately 8% in the average tax bill. Our goal was to submit a 
budget approximately equal to inflation. However, after a careful 
review of all budgets, we believe such a budget would require 
imprudent deferral of maintenance expenditures and layoffs of 
personnel. The budget we are recommending provides level service in 
most departments and a reduction of service in a few. This increase 
in the tax bill exceeds the rate of inflation by approximately 3%. 

As part of our review of budgets, we looked at controllable and 
uncontrollable expenses. In order to maintain level service in all 
departments, approximately the same number of personnel will have to 
be retained. When our fixed schedule of debt service and 
uncontrollable costs (pensions and insurance items) are added, the 
level of controllable expenditures is very small (approximately 20% of 
the budget). Since wages and uncontrollable costs increase at rates 
greater than inflation, Town officials have very few options when 
controlling the budget in the short term. 



Additional detailed explanations of revenue projections and the 
Town budget appear in subsequent sections of this report. As part of 
the budget process this year, the Finance Committee reviewed 2-year 
budgets and 5-year capital plans of all departments. Additionally, we 
asked each department to list budgetary cuts of 10% in priority 
order. Cuts of 10% or more would be required in the budgets of less 
critical departments in order to reach a "no override" budget. 
Discussions of a Proposition 2 1/2 ("no override") budget, 2-year 
budget projections and the 5-year capital plan appear in later 
sections of this report. 



II. REVENUE ESTIMATES 



Revenues for FY91 have been affected by a reduction in state aid 
and by reductions in other revenues and local receipts. After a 
2 1/2% increase in the tax levy allowable under Proposition 2 1/2, 
total available revenues are $11,569,101.10. If the Flints' Fields 
donations are excluded (see Note 1), net available revenues are 
$325,931.07 less than FY90. Revenues are derived from three main 
sources: the property tax levy, state aid of various sorts and 
revenue derived from other Town activities such as Water Department 
receipts, rental income from Town-owned properties, Recreation 
Department receipts, fees and investment income. Our long term 
projections point to a trend of diminishing revenues from the state 
and from fee and investment income. As a result, the cost of Town 
government will increasingly be borne by the local taxpayer. 

In the FY91 budget, we anticipate using $600,000 in Free Cash to 
reduce the amount to be raised by taxation (see Note 2). This large 
sum of Free Cash which is used to offset reductions in revenue, is not 
expected to be available in future years. The remaining balance in 
Free Cash will be $266,000, which will be available to meet 
emergencies. The uncertainty of receipt of June state aid makes the 
use of any more Free Cash imprudent. If the recommended override of 
$400,000 is approved, net available revenues will be $11,969,101.10, 
an increase of 4.7% over FY90 (or less than 1% if the Flints' Fields 
donations are excluded). 



TABLE 1 
Estimated Revenue for FY91 v. FY90 (000' s) 

FY90 FY91 



Revenues 



Levy Limit 

Allowable Prop 2 1/2 increase 

New Construction 

Excluded Debt 

Override 

Total Tax Levy 

Water Department Receipts 

Other Local Receipts 

Free Cash 

Other Available Funds 

Flints' Fields Contributions 

State Aid 

Total Non-Tax Revenue 

TOTAL RECEIPTS 

State and County Charges 
Overlay 
Snow & Ice 
Revenue Deficit 

Total Assessments 

Net Available Revenues 

Net Available Revenues 
without Flints' Fields 



$6,074 


$6,680 




152 


167 




80 


105 




1,062 


1,101 




375 


400 




$7,740 


$8,453 




575 


620 




1,287 


1,176 




452 


600 


(Note 2) 


529 


178 







464 


(Note 1) 


986 


883 




3,929 


3,926 




$11,669 


$12,379 




172 


180 




66 


80 







50 







100 


(Note 3) 



238 
$11,431 

$11,431 



410 
$11,969 

$11,505 



A. Tax Levy 

The Selectmen and the Finance Committee have agreed that the 
override will not exceed $400,000 even though this override amount is 
Insufficient to cover the total budget and the warrant articles (see 
Table 3). The override increases the levy allowable under Proposition 
2 1/2. The actual tax levy, set by the Assessors, depends on the 
appropriations voted at Town Meeting (which cannot exceed the override 
amount). 



B. Non-tax Revenues 

Non-tax revenues will decline in FY91. One-time revenue sources 
of $341,000 were included in FY90 revenues and no similar revenues are 
projected to be available in the future. Investment income is 
projected to decline by $142,000 in FY91 to an amount which is in line 

3 



with historical levels. In FY90 the one-time revenue sources and 
greater than historical investment income were used to offset general 
expenses in the budget. In FY91, $464,000 is included in non-tax 
revenues, however, this money is from donations to the Flints' Fields 
purchase, and will be used to offset principal and interest payments 
specifically related to the acquisition. (See Note 1). 

State aid is forecast to decline by 10% from FY90. Additionally, 
a $100,000 revenue deficit amount has been placed in the budget for 
FY91 to cover state aid or local receipt shortfalls related to the 
FY90 budget although given the state's current fiscal crisis, a 
greater decline is possible (See Note 3). 

C. Taxation 

The average tax bill will increase by 7.9% if the override of 
$400,000 is appropriated at Town Meeting. Table 6 shows the tax levy 
for the last 10 years, as adjusted for inflation. It is the goal of 
the Finance Committee to keep the average tax bill roughly in line 
with the rate of inflation. While the budget can be controlled in the 
long term to achieve this goal, Town projects and conservation 
purchases will continue to make this goal difficult to achieve. The 
goal of controlling the tax bill will be difficult in the short term 
without drastic reductions in the level of Town services, furthermore, 
the small size of the Town budget makes large fluctuations in the rate 
of tax growth inevitable. 



III. Operating Budgets 



The operating budget which the Finance Committee supports is 
$11,180,519.68. In arriving at this number, the Finance Committee 
supported "level service" (see Note 4) budgets for most departments. 
The exceptions to the level service concept were minor cuts in the 
Police Department salaries line item, Conservation salaries and 
expense line items, Town Offices temporary salaries, DPW salaries and 
expense, and Library salaries and expense. Additional cuts were made 
in contingencies funds and planning funds for the Conservation 
Commission and the Planning Board. 

The Finance Committee is committed to managing increases in the 
tax levy. As revenue sources other than taxation continue to decline, 
the Finance Committee is increasingly concerned with insuring a 
sustainable level of service in Town government. Programs which were 
once considered necessities must be re-examined in an attempt to 
control the rise in taxes. It is the responsibility of Town Meeting 
and Town boards to control spending and the introduction of new 
programs. The Finance Committee is hopeful that long range budgeting 
and capital planning, introduced this year, will help the Town to 
control the volatility of the tax rate. 



The Finance Committee supports an override of Proposition 2 1/2 
sufficient to fund the recommended budget and certain warrant 
articles, not to exceed $400,000. (Finance Committee warrant article 
recommendations will be distributed at Town Meeting.) Reductions in 
state aid and other revenues make an override necessary to support the 
recommended reduced level of service. As part of the budget process, 
the Finance Committee reviewed the impact of cuts in Town operating 
budgets of 10%. A review of cuts of this magnitude was necessary as 
some less critical departments may be forced to bear large cuts to 
meet a no-override budget while maintaining critical services 
elsewhere. The effects of cuts to reach a no-override budget are 
discussed in Section IV of this report. 



A. Distribution of Proposed Expenditures 

TA3LE 2 
Distribution of Budget Appropriations 



General Government 
Public Safety 
Health & Sanitation 
Public Works 
Library 
Recreation 
Housing Commission 
Other 

Total Town Operations 

Elementary Schools 
LSRHS & Vo-Tech 
Debt Service 
Pensions & Insurance 
Reserve Fund 



Budget Total 

Budget Total without 
Flints' Fields Debt Service 



Amounts 


(000s) 


Percent 




FY90 


FY91 


Increase 




$ 860 


$ 859 


-0.1% 


(1) 


1,112 


1,205 


8.4 




136 


129 


-5.1 


(1) 


945 


906 


-4.2 


(2) 


379 


389 


2.6 




149 


162 


8.7 


(3) 


26 


33 


26.9 


(3) 


28 


28 


0.0 




3,636 


3,711 


2.1 




3,088 


3,291 


6.6 




1,007 


861 


-14.5 




1,114 


1,540 


38.2 


(4) 


1,156 


1,227 


6.1 




150 


175 


16.7 


(5) 


$10,151 


$10,805 


6.4% 




10,151 


10,417 


2.6 





Notes on Table 2: 

(1) A re-allocation of salaries occurred in the Health and 
General Government categories. Without this re-allocation of $10,348 
from Health & Sanitation, General Government would have decreased 1% 
and Health and Sanitation would have increased 2%. 

(2) In FY90, the Public Works category included $45,000 for road 
overlays. In FY91, this money is included as a warrant article. 
Without this re-allocation, the Public Works line item would have 
increased 1%. - 

(3) Both Recreation and Housing generate revenues that offset a 
large portion of the expense of their operations. The Finance 
Committee reviews the net cost to the Town rather than looking solely 
at the expense side. In each of these departments, the net cost to 
the Town is expected to decline in FY91. 

(4) Included in Debt Service is $388,000 for the Flints' Fields 
conservation acquisition. This debt service is offset by donations in 
FY91 so it has no tax impact. 

(5) The Reserve Fund has been increased by $25,000 to allow for 
emergencies and overruns in what is an extremely tight budget. 



B. Highlights of Major Budget Categories 

1. Salaries 

The largest areas of increase in the budget are for salaries (both 
in the Town operations, and in the schools). In order to maintain 
level service, roughly the same number of employees must be retained. 
Employees are compensated in accordance with the Personnel Board's 
salary guidelines, which help keep our salaries competitive with 
surrounding towns and with private industry. Additional salary 
increases are included in the salary warrant article which is a pool 
for general increases for Town employees. The recommended budget of 
the Finance Committee includes no new positions, and equal or slightly 
lower numbers of hours for Town employees (with the exception of 
additional hours appearing in Council on Aging budget, which had 
previously been funded by a grant). Within the school budget, the 
School Committee may allocate resources to hire new teachers, however, 
our recommended budget requires that the schools not exceed a budget 
which would provide level service comparable to last year. 

It should be noted that increases in Town salaries exceed the 
allowable Proposition 2 1/2% tax increase of $167,000. 



2. Expenses 

The recommended budget shows a decrease in Town expense items of 
$68,216. This has been achieved through level funding of most 
budgets, a stabilization of the cost of solid waste disposal (largely 
uncontrollable), and minor reductions in some accounts. It should be 
noted that most of the Town departments have achieved level funding of 
controllable costs for a number of years. On a long term basis, 
normal inflationary increases must be expected in expense categories. 

3. Education 

The proposed FY91 budget for elementary school education is 
$3,291,561, up 6.6% from FY90. The education budgets are voted by 
various school committees, and unlike other Town budgets, the schools 
are free to move funds from line item to line item to meet their 
funding needs. Although the budgets are reviewed in detail by the 
Finance Committee, the total school budget is the only number which 
the Finance Committee specifically recommends. 

a. Elementary Schools 

The elementary schools, like other Town departments, were asked to 
prepare a level-service budget. Increases which are uncontrollable 
include special education and transportation, up $53,286, and 
non-teacher contractual salary increases of $59,510. The schools' 
teacher contract was under negotiation at the time this report was 
written, so the impact of the settlement was unknown. An increase of 
$20,050 for additional maintenance is supported by the Finance 
Committee. 

The Finance Committee requested that the schools find the funds 
for any curriculum initiatives within their existing budget. We will 
continue to support funding of costs associated with increasing 
enrollment and externally mandated programs, however, we feel that 
adequate resources must be found within the school budget to fund 
program changes and enhancements. 

b. Lincoln-Sudbury Regional High School 

The high school has requested a 3.4% total increase in their 
budget. Lincoln's share of the budget will decline in FY91 due to a 
reduction in the number of Lincoln students attending. The FY90 
budget included a one-time gift of $100,000 made to the high school by 
Lincoln, which will not be made in FY91. 

c. Minuteman Vo-Tech High School 

The total Vo-Tech budget is up $4,918, however, the cost to 
Lincoln is down $13,735 due to fewer Lincoln students attending this 
program. 



4. Water Department 

The Board of Water Commissioners received a Water Department 
Planning Study in June, 1939. The report estimated supply and demand 
through the year 2010, evaluated treatment and distribution systems 
improvements, and made recommendations for up-grading control, 
monitoring and maintenance procedures. 

The Water Department funds all capital projects and their annual 
operating budgets through water fees. The Water Department has 
projected their capital requirements for the next few years, (FY91 
projects total $130,000), however, changing state and federal 
regulations could have a significant impact on the scope and timing of 
these projects. The Board of Water Commissioners hope to manage the 
rate of increase in water fees, and the timing of projects so that 
large increases in rates in any one year are avoided. 

5. Debt 



Debt Service (interest and principal payments on debt) will 
increase in FY91 due to three projects: Flints' Fields purchase 
($387,563) (See Note 1), landfill closure ($120,112.50), and 
construction of the permanent transfer station ($76,872). Debt 
Service is now tha second largest budget item, exceeded only by 
education. Debt Service is one of the most controllable aspects in 
the Town budget in the long term. The Finance Committee strongly 
recommends that Town boards work together to schedule purchases , 
projects, and maintenance so that the level of debt begins to decline, 
or at least, not increase. Excluding the Flints' Fields debt (which 
will be paid out of donations over the next several years) , debt 
service represents almost 10% of the Town budget. As part of our 
review of budgets, the Finance Committee requested a 5-year capital 
plan from each department. The results of this plan are shown in 
Table 4. By continuing a process of long term planning, we hope to 
reduce fluctuations in the tax rate caused by the debt service for 
large projects falling in the same tax year. 

6. Pensions and Insurance 

These items, which represent a large portion of the uncontrollable 
items in our budget continue to rise at a rapid rate. A reduction in 
the Middlesex County Pension Fund of $86,000 offsets a rise of 27% 
($132,000) in health premiums, and 10% ($24,793) in property and 
indemnity insurance. The Town's options are limited in controlling 
these expenditures due to state requirements. 



IV. Proposition 2 1/2 Budget 



The budget the Finance Committee is recommending, plus an amount 
sufficient to cover the water department expenses and certain warrant 
articles, requires an override of $400,000. This override will be in- 
sufficient to support passage of all articles on the warrant. Table 3 
recaps the calculation to arrive at the override amount. 

8 



TABLE 3 
FY 90 Revenue and Expense Projections (000s) 

2 1/2 Tax Levy $ 8,053 

Other Revenue 3,927 

Less Assessments (411) 

Recommended Overrides 400 

Total Revenue $11,969 

Budget $10,805 

Water Department 555 

Total Expense $ 11,360 

Total Available for Warrant Articles $609 

Total of Warrant Articles $619 



The budget and warrant articles are voted at Town Meeting on 
Saturday, March 24. The override is voted as a ballot question at the 
Town elections Monday, March 26. In order to assess the impact of a 
failure of the override to pass, the Finance Committee asked all 
departments to prepare a list of budget cuts necessary to effect a 10% 
reduction in their FY91 budget. The Finance Committee determined that 
the magnitude of the state fiscal crisis required that we look at deep 
cuts in all departments. Should the override fail, cuts of 10% or 
more might be required in less critical departments. 

The reductions to reach a "no override" budget described below 
are not necessarily the ones which would be taken should the override 
fail, but they represent the best efforts by the various boards to 
prioritize reductions in their areas of jurisdiction. The actual 
allocation of the cuts necessary to achieve a "no override" budget 
require assumptions concerning the importance of the various services 
the Town provides. Elimination of entire departments or programs 
might be chosen as long run solutions should an override fail. The 
Finance Committee chose not to make any assumptions as to the 
allocation. The discussion below represents the impact of dividing 
the cuts 50% from the Selectmen's budgets, and 50% from the schools. 

The Selectmen would eliminate all road paving from the DPW 
budget, eliminate Town building maintenance, and recommend salary 
reductions. It should be noted, cuts were already recommended by the 
Finance Committee in the DPW contract services, and Town offices 
salaries in the overrride budget recommended. In addition to the cuts 
in the line items, the Selectmen would recommend cuts in warrant 
articles, including the Hazardous Waste and Firefighters articles. 
The Selectmen would also be forced to cut back employee hours, or 
resort to unspecified layoffs. 



Cuts have been recommended in the Conservation Commission in the 
published budget. Under a "no-override" budget, an additional $2,998 
would be removed from ranger salaries, and an additional $2,500 wouli 
be taken from Conservation Expense. These cuts would make it 
difficult for the Conservation Commission to carry out their land 
management function. 

The Library Trustees would be forced to close the Library one day 
per week, and reduce the purchases of new books and materials. 

The Recreation Committee would eliminate maintenance of the Town 
fields saving $6,500. Since most of the Recreation Committee's 
expenses are covered by program revenues, further cuts in their budget 
would not save much money, and would have a disproportionate effect on 
their programs. 

The Housing Commission generates an operating surplus, which is 
used to maintain their properties. Cuts in the administrative 
component of the Commission could result in loss of income, therefore, 
only minor cuts in their budget have been recommended. 

The School Administration prepared a list of cuts necessary to 
effect a 10% reduction in their FY90 budget. This list was 
prioritized, but was not formally adopted by the School Committee. A 
$200,000 cut in the School budget would result in a 6% reduction in 
their FY91 budget. Among the cuts recommended by the administration 
would be a 50% reduction in library supplies and materials, a 
reduction in substitute salaries, staff development and curriculum 
development funds, reductions in administrative costs, cutbacks in 
computer assistants, reductions in guidance and special needs 
programs, and reductions in teachers aides. 

No cuts would be made in either the Vo-Tech program or High 
School. 



10 



1992 BUDGET PROJECTIONS 



The Finance Committee asked all departments to look ahead to FY92 
to identify areas where they expected increases beyond those required 
by salary adjustments or inflation. The FY92 budget which results is, 
obviously, a very rough document, and can only be used for planning 
purposes. The results of this exercise show that if other sources of 
revenue are not found, the Town can expect another substantial 
override in FY92. The assumption was made that state aid would be 
level funded in FY92. State aid is an important revenue source, and 
any major fluctuation either way will greatly affect the override 
required in FY92. If the override is approved this year, and non-tax 
revenue sources are assumed to be flat, the non-override allowable 
revenue increase is $184,000, plus new construction (normally 
$60,000). Since a 5% increase in the FY91 budget translates to an 
increase of $570,000, another override is likely to be required next 
year. The problem the Town faces is simple. Non-tax revenues are 
flat or declining, and the tax revenue portion of the budget, which 
represents under 70% of the revenue sources is limited to a 2 1/2% 
increase without an override. As a result, the allowable non-override 
increase in total revenues is under 2%. 



VI. 5-YEAR CAPITAL PLAN 



The Finance Committee asked all departments to prepare a 5-year 
plan of capital expenditures. The information provided by the 
departments and boards can be used to better control the spacing of 
large capital projects and equipment acquisitions. The information 
shown below summarizes the information presented to the Finance 
Committee. The requests for capital have not been reviewed in detail, 
and actual capital expenditures will in all likelihood be different 
from those shown below. 



11 



TABLE 4 
5-Year Capital Plan (000' s) 



FY92 



Refurbish Tennis Courts 50 
Replace Pool Filter 
System 



FY93 



Schools 






School Roof Repair 


$ 52 


156 


Replace Boiler 


200 




Replace Oil Tanks 




32 


New Lighting 




90 


Replace Drapes 




15 


Recreation 







FY94 



325 



FY95 



FY96 



30 



Conservation 

Tractor 

Dump Truck 

Mower 

Land Acquisition 



15 



20 
? 



Library 

None Anticipated 

DPW 

Replace Pick Up 

Replace Front End Loader 

Replace Sander 

Road Improvements 



60 



Police & Fire 

Ne* Fire Engine 150 
New Police Vehicles 30 
Fire Station Renovation 



22 
70 



30 
750 



70 
80 

30 



8 
90 



30 



100 



30 



Town Buildings 
Maintenance 



35 



35 



35 



35 



35 



VII. CONCLUSION 



The revenue problem facing the Town of Lincoln is not a one year 
problem. The state's fiscal problems will not be solved overnight, 
and Lincoln can expect continuing uncertainties about the level of 
state aid. The Town has been seeking to develop other revenues to 
compensate for losses of state aid, however, solutions such as these 
take time to develop, and the likelihood of developing a major source 
of new revenue to replace losses in state aid is remote. The Town 
must work together to control costs, slow the pace of new projects and 
conservation purchases, and increase volunteer efforts wherever 
possible. 



12 



Proposition 2 1/2, which limits the tax levy increase to 2 1/2% 
over the prior year, does not provide sufficient revenue to the Town 
to meet normal salary increases. The Finance Committee believes an 
annual tax increase which approximates the rate of inflation is 
preferable to a "no-override" budget which would result in continuous 
erosion of the quality of education and of the services the Town 
provides. The Finance Committee will continue to seek ways to reduce 
the rate of increase in taxes. The small size of Lincoln's budget 
makes controlling fluctuations in the tax rate difficult. Any 
conservation purchase or capital project can dramatically affect the 
tax rate. The Finance Committee is increasingly utilizing long term 
planning to try to smooth large tax fluctuations. 

The Finance Committee urges your support in the passage of the 
override ballot question. We are convinced, after a careful review of 
all cost centers in Lincoln, that we are recommending a lean budget, 
which will allow Town government to continue to provide the quality of 
services which the Town has come to expect. 

In conclusion, we would like to thank all Town boards, 
departments and committees. The Finance Committee requested 
additional information, capital plans and 2-year budgets from all 
departments. These requests required many additional hours from Town 
personnel and volunteers. Our meetings often ran late into the night 
as we questioned board and committee members and department heads 
about their budgets. All budgets were well prepared, and included no 
unnecessary or new programs. We applaud the spirit of cooperation 
exhibited by all members of Town government as we faced this 
particularly difficult budget year. 



Respectfully submitted: 

Robert H. Adkins 

Lucian L. Leape 

Katherine S. McHugh 

Joseph Robbat, Jr. 

Peter C. Sugar 

Agnes Connors Wiggin 

L. Bruce Long, Jr., Chairman 



13 



Note 1 : At Town Meeting in April 1989, the Town approved the 
purchase of the North Flint Field property, and the purchase of 
development rights on the South Flint Field property. Fundraising 
done by the Conservation Commission resulted in over $1.3 million 
dollars donated towards the purchase. The Town chose to use the 
donations to pay the interest and principal costs of the property 
during the early years, thus reducing the tax rate impact of this 
acquisition. During FY91, $464,156 in donations will be used to 
offset the principal and interest payments on the property of 
$387,563, and to make the May 1990 interest payment. For budget 
purposes, both -the bond payments, and the donations should be isolated 
as unusual occurrences, and not used for year-to-year comparisons of 
line items. 

Note 2 : Free Cash represents funds available for the use of the 
Town for any purpose. Free Cash is increased each year by budget 
"turnbacks" (unspent funds from the prior budget year), and by any 
revenue which exceeds the amount budgeted. The largest source of Free 
Cash for the Town of Lincoln has been from interest earnings. 
Projects are bonded early in the fiscal year, however the funds may 
not be completely expended until the end of the year. The unspent 
funds are invested and the interest is available in August of the 
following year as Free Cash. Conservative revenue budgeting is 
another reason for large Free Cash balances. The State requires that 
towns provide a history of a revenue source prior to inclusion in 
budget estimates. New revenue sources, or increasing revenue sources 
lag at least one year due to this process, also resulting in Free 
Cash. In FY91, the Finance Committee proposes to use $600,000 of the 
$866,000 of the certified free cash. The uncertainty of state aid 
receipt dictates a conservative use of these funds. Accordingly, the 
Finance Committee will retain a balance of $266,000 in Free Cash to be 
used for emergencies. Since the Town is no longer involved in any 
major capital projects, the Free Cash expected to be available for the 
FY92 budget is expected to decline. 

Note 3 : Due to state fiscal problems, receipt of state aid is 
uncertain for the current budget year. The Town has been promised 
$450,000 in June, as the second half payment of state aid. As of the 
writing of this report, the receipt of this aid is uncertain. 
Additionally, our first half payment of aid was approximately $15,495 
less than the already lowered amount anticipated. A $100,000 reserve 
has been placed in the budget to partially offset this anticipated 
loss, and the potential of lower than projected revenues from other 
sources due to a slowdown in the economy. The options for dealing 
with the potential loss of the June state aid payment are being 
reviewed by the Selectmen, the Executive Secretary, and the Finance 
Committee as of the writing of this report. 

Note 4 : Throughout the budget process, the Finance Committee has 
considered the maximum budget to be one which provides a level of 
service comparable to FY90. A level service budget allows for salary 
and inflationary increases in budgets but does not allow for 
additional personnel or programs. In application, the Finance 
Committee cut several budgets deeper than level service, and did not 
allow inflationary increases in expense line items. 



14 



TA3LE 5 
Debt Service From FY 89 Projected Through FY 96 (000s) 



Item 


FY 89 


FY 90 


FY 91 


FY 92 


FY 93 


FY 94 


FY 95 


FY 96 


Land Purchase 


25 


24 


23 


22 


21 








Codman Barn Repair 


5 
















Energy Conservation 


31 


24 


22 


21 










Sandy Pond Purchase 


215 


204 


194 


183 


172 


161 






Codman Farmhouse 


14 


14 


13 


12 


11 


11 






Ricci Land Purchase 


118 


112 


101 


95 


89 


84 


78 




McHugh Land Purchase 


94 


91 


83 


84 


81 


77 


74 


81 


McHugh Serial Loan 


76 
















Library Addition 


356 


345 


332 


319 


306 


293 


280 


257 


Library Renovation 


45 


44 


42 


40 


38 


37 


35 


33 


School. Roof 


92 


89 


85 


82 


78 


75 


72 


68 


Bathhouse 


29 


28 


27 


26 


25 


23 


22 


21 


DPW Equipment 


22 


18 


17 


11 


11 








Landfill Closure 




24 


120 


115 


111 


106 


101 


96 


Transfer Station 




15 

1,032 


77 
1,141 


74 
1,084 


71 
1,014 


63 
935 


65 
727 


62 


TOTAL 


1,122 


618 


Flint Fields 




77 


388 


372 


357 


342 


327 


311 


Less Contributions 




77 


388 


316 


231 


136 


327 


311 



15 



c 

o 
a* 



c 

or >, 

•H <D > 

4-J AJ <U 

H-l •»") X 

m <: h 



6v° 
CM 


CM 




o 




cm 


6-? 
NO 


6-° 
0> 


CO 


oo 
1 


o 

+ 


CM 

+ 


+ 


o 
+ 


en 

+ 


m 

+ 


IP 


+ 



O 


i-i 


nO 


CM 


n 


r>. 


o 


ON 


m 


in 


r» 


NO 


f— 1 


O 


r>» 


r^ 


o 


^ 


o 


f*» 


vO 


fH 


vO 


i— 1 


CO 


r>. 


oo 


m 


^ 


nO 


en 


ST 


i-H 


o 


vD 


CO 


sO 


sr 


en 


O 


o 


CM 


CO 


iH 


r>» 


CJN 


o 


o 


o* 


sr 


sr 


i-> 


"1 


CM 


CO 


en 


m 


r^ 


CM 


en 










M 


vO 


r^ 


CM 


o 


r->. 


in 


en 


I-l 


CO 


NO 








Oh 


00 


r^ 


is. 


r*. 


NO 


NO 


NO 


NO 


m 


m 








o 






















o 
o 










** 


6>S 


*s 


*« 


6-S 


M 


&<> 


^s 


&-» 


I-l 






<u 




sr 


r^ 


w 


r^ 


sr 


en 


NO 


CO 


evi 








60 






















II 






c 




CM 


NO 


no 


ON 


sr 


in 


ON 


o 


NO 








CO 




+ 


+ 


+ 


+ 


+ 


+ 


+ 


CM 


+ 


ON 






_g 


















+ 




r* 






o 






















ON 








I-l 


vo 


H 


r^ 


00 


r>» 


i-l 


ON 


d 


in 








Jn 


CM 


r^ 


r^. 


CM 


on 


00 


00 


I-l 


o 


en 


u 






> 


00 


i-H 


NO 


en 


H 


00 




sr 


CO 


NO 


<u 




s 


a 






















-o 




hJ 


sr 


rH 


H 


oo" 


O 


CC" 


m 


en 


oo 


ON 


S 




o 




en 


en 


o 


NO 


H 


CM 


o 


en 


00 


en 


CU 




H 


X 


ON 


o 


en 


m 


O 


CM 


m 


o 


CM 


r>» 


o 






CO 


■ 


•> 


« 


•> 


• 


• 


m 


• 


m 


• 


<y 






H 


en 


sr 


sr 


sr 


m 


in 


m 


NO 


r^ 


r^ 


a 








■e* 


V* 


■w 


v> 


■w 


-^ 


■w 


■«» 


-<^ 


■w* 


o 

•u 








o 


o 


o 


o 


00 


o 


CM 


oo 


o 


o 


Li 
CU 






a> 


sr 


NO 


00 


sr 


SO 


sr 


r^ 


o 


00 


CM 


^3 




X 


•U 


• 


• 


• 


• 


• 


• 


• 


• 


• 


• 


E 




CO 


CB 


00 


NO 


m 


NO 


NO 


CM 


o 


o> 


ON 


O 


<U 




H 


Oh 


«-i 


H 


»-i 


H 


I-l 


i— ' 


f-j 








o 


I-) 




























rC 




0) 


<r 


en 


sr 


r«* 


oo 


H 


NO 


O 


d 


NO 


8 


C 




3 


00 


r^ 


00 


ON 


o 


l—l 


<• 


O 


o 


00 


O 


O 




i-l 


o« 


CM 


CM 


sr 


NO 


sr 


o 


m 


l-J 


r^ 


Li 


CO 


>> 


CO 


m 


•> 


•> 


•> 


• 


n 


n 


■ 


M 


A 


M-l 


l 


4J 


> 


00 


00 


00 


NO 


H 


sr 


en 


r^ 


m 


f^. 




<v 


Li 




sr 


ON 


NO 


IT, 


f^ 


00 


sr 


r>v 


m 


00 


CO 


Oh 


(V 


•o 


00 


00 


CM 


m 


en 


NO 


m 


sr 


r^ 


r«» 


•H 




a 


<U 


*> 


•> 


•> 


• 


» 


• 


m 


x 


« 


• 




^5 





co 


en 


CM 


CM 


cc 


o 


iH 


en 


sr 


en 


00 


M 




lJ 


CO 


iH 


sr 


r^ 


r^ 


o 


CM 


_J 


NO 


sr 


m 


a, 


-J 


On 


CU 


CM 


CM 


CM 


CM 


en 


sr 


m 


NO 


r»» 


r^ 


o 


crj 




CO 


•» 


■w 


-*a 


•e* 


ffi 


■** 


•f« 


•w 


•^ 


-w 




<D 




CO 






















i-i 


pd 




<: 






























l-l 


CM 


en 


sr 


m 


NO 


r^ 


CO 


ON 


o 










00 

A 


00 


co 


00 


00 


00 


00 


00 


CO 


ON 








Ll 


1 


I 

CM 


I 

en 


i 

sr 


m 


I 

NO 


1 

r^ 


1 
CO 


1 

O 








CO 


00 


00 


00 


00 


00 


oo 


00 


00 


CO 


CO 








a> 


ON 


ON 


on 


ON 


ON 


<y 


ON 


o> 


CJN 


ON 








>* 


iH 


iH 


i-» 


H 


f-i 


tH 


.-< 


r-i 


l-< 


^H 





16 



T~> 


en 


01 


U 




M 


c 


H 




en 


c 


t-l 
H 


o 


H 


vO 


, 


w 


3 




w 
o 



WD 

a 
c 
u 

43 



00 « 

C 4-> 

0) CO CC 

2 3 u 

O en 

5= 



rO 1-* 

CD CO <0 

O 4-> O. 

-H OJ O 

<tj e c 

C CT3 J-i 

c a, cu 



-3- r- 



CT rH r-" 



in in 



CO r-4 

Or- 4 * 



vf> 


vO 


C"> 


rH 


CM 


r^ 


vT 


oo 


C^ 


r^ 


r-| 


co 


CM 


rH 


rH 


Csl 


H* 


sr 


■W 


-tr» 


-w 


-«r> 


■V* 


-4A 



o 


o 


o 


o 


o 


ON 


i— i 


o 


o> 

H 


CO 


m 


1— 1 


o 


»-i 


CO 


CO 


o 



JJ 


o 


o 


o 


o 


O 


O 


o 


o 


O 


o 


r-J 

a. 


•O X 


o 


o 


o 


o 


o 


O 


o 


o 


O 


o 


E 


c a 


o 


o 


m 


o 


m 


O 


o 


f— 1 


o 


o 


o 


W Q 


■ 


« 


•> 


•> 


•• 


•> 


M 


•> 


»> 


» 


u 




o 


lO 


vC 


m 


r^ 


O 


o 


CO 


o 


in 


e 


co 5 


vO 


"tf 


, — : 


«* 


o 


r-« 


m 


rH 


o 


sf 


■H 


O 


CO 


o> 


CM 


vO 


rH 


r^ 


CM 


<J- 


CM 




<D o 


-tr> 


-tr> 


















CO 


>h H 






rH 


CO 


co 


CO 


CM 


vD 


m 


CO 


OJ 








-W* 


-tr> 


•V* 


-tr> 


•w 


H» 


-tr> 


-Cr> 


60 














































•H 
























14-1 
























CO 




^ 


CM 


co 


sr 


m 


vO 


rv 


co 


o> 


o 


3 




CO 


co 


CO 


CO 


co 


CO 


CO 


CO 
1 


CO 


CT> 
1 


CO 

c 


M 


o 


H 


CM 


en 


«t 


m 


vO 


r^ 


CO 


o> 


CO 


co 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


U 


<U 


o> 


o> 


o> 


CT> 


c* 


o> 


a> 


CTN 


o> 


ON 




>« 


r- ' 


rH 


r-J 


rH 


rH 


rH 


r-J 


rH 


r-J 


rH 


* 



17 



•I-I 


o c 


g. 


o 


ceo 


C 


o 


o 


o 


<D 


o c 




c 


o o o 


o 


c 


o 


o 


CO r-l 


• • 


• 


• 












"O CT 


O O 


o 


o 


r^- CN! o 


CT> 


d 


o 


c 


3 O 


o o 


o 


m 


v£> OC CO 


CN 


O 


o 


o 


CC r- 


<r o 


<?■ 


r-l 


r>» o O 


CT> 


o> 


c 


c 


l 








n •» •> 










'V o 


CN 


CN 




m — i rH 


r^ 


o 


**?■ 


o 


CU O 






vO CJ> i — I 


vD 


CO 




m 


CO O- 






ST 


m 








O rH 
















CX 














o 














r-l 














PL. 



















c 




c 




4J 


c 


CO 


tr> 


■H 


en 


M 


H 


Q. 


1 





cr- 


u 


CO 


CXO 


CXiH 


< 





o 


o 


o 


o 


o 


o 








l\ 


u~> 


c 


\0 


CO 


o 


cn 


rn 


CM 








l*» 


fO 


H 




O 


H 



u? 




CI 




Jj 


c^- 


3 CO 


U 


o> 


*■• 


H 


*C i 
C CO 


0) 


TO 


CXO 


X 


H 


w 





o o 

o c 

o o 

O vO 

^- o 



vO CM CO 

CM N St 

CO CSJ >.-f 

von n 
m cm co 

CN N C^ 
-H CO 

•J" 



vO 

*3- 


m 

ON 


o 
o 


o 
o 










O 
vO 


00 

m 


o 
o 

CO 


CO 
CC 










o> 
o 
m 


m 

CM 


ON 


o 

CO 



















cy 




w 














CO 


cy 










s 


a 

cy 


8 






cy 




c 
cy 


CO 


ex 


9 


•H 
CO 






BO 

C 




ex 

X 


9 


•H 


& 


CO 


£ 


QJ 




pq 


•H 


vB 


cy 




cy 


CX 






•o 




cy 


«* 


o 




X 




cy 


fH 


cy 


c 




•H 


5j 


W 




u 


•H 


o 


•H 


00 


> 


2? 






•H 


3 


a 


60 


d 


CO 


Ui 


od 


r-l 




CO U-J 


CO 


CO 


C 


■ — i 


cy 


CD 


w 


co CJ 


1) 


CO 


cy u-i cy 




a 


w 


4-> 


u 


CO 


> 


C CO 


CO 


cy 


•H O 00 


0) 


cy 




*-< 


•H 




o 


o c 


c 


u 


M CO 


CJ 


u 


■a 


3 


> 


r-l 


o 


c 


co cy 


cy 


•H 


« fj W 
rH ? CO 


«H 


c 




CO 


H 


CO 




01 


u ex 


ex 


Vm 


<M 


•r-* 


a 


C 


cy 


00 


d 


S 


CD X 


0) 


X 


VH 


CO O O 


HH 


CO 


o 


CO 


H 


4J 


0- w 


a 


W 


O 


CO H 0u 


O 


s 


•H 


o 




r-3 


od 


O 




d 












«j 




i-i 




2: 




# # 


ctj 
C 


o 


1 


m \£> r^ 


| 


d 


3 


d 


CO 
CO 


in 


w 


0) 


CO vf 


•H 


1— 1 


O 


r-| «-l r-1 


o 


CM 


CO 


CO 


cy 


co 


e> 


CO 




Dh 




H 




H 




c 

O 




t-3 





























18 



4-) 


c 


o 


o c o 


o 


o o 


o 


o o 


o 


o c o 


o 


O 


o 


II 


o 


c 


o o o 


o 


o o 


o 


o o 


c 


ceo 


c 


O 


o 


00 t-J 


* 


• 


• • • 


• 


• • 


• 


• • 


• 


• • • 


• 


• 


• 


-C c* 


o 


o 


o o o 


o 


o o 


o 


o o 


o 


o c c 


c 


iri 


o 


a <^ 


o 


o 


nnc 


co 


m o 


m 


c o 


o 


coo 


o 


c 


o 


P5 rH 


vO 


vO 


rICCO 


o 


r>. cm 


o> 


m m 


o 


m sr ><r 


o 


CM 


c- 


i 


























■c o 


r-> 


f-> 


l>^ CM r-< 


c 


O CM 


c^i 


rH 


CM 


eg cm 


in 


co 




a cr 




m 


CM rH 


S3- 


CO r-< 


•^ 














03 <^ 






i—l 


r— i 


















O rH 


























a 
o 
u 
















P- 





























o 


o 


o o o 
o o o 


O 


O o 


O 


o o 


C 


coo 


o 


O 


c 


c 


o 


o 


O 


o o 


o 


o o 


o 


o o o 


O 


o 


o 


o 


• 


• 


• • • 


• 


• • 


• 


• • 


• 


• • • 


• 


• 


• 


•H O 


o 


o 


sr o o 


vr 


o o 


o 


o o 


o 


o c o 


o 


in 


o 


aj a^ 


o 


o 


^ m o 


c^ 


m m 


o 


o o 


o 


o o o 


o 


o 


o 


CC On 


sr 


-d- 


nno 


sr 


C* CO 


CO 


in m 


o 


N N O 


o> 


CM 


o 


•H iH 


























«-■ 1 


i— i 


l—l 


vT5 CO O 


a 


r>. cm 


o 


rH 


CM 


C> CM 


in 


CO 


1— ' 


co> 




sr 


CM i-i iH 


*r 


CM r-l 


v-f 










i— ( 




O CO 






rH 


H 


















ij a^ 


























a r-l 






















•< 





























CM 


CO 


o 


cu 




U CTx 


l-l 


3 00 


CO 


4-> C> 


o> 


•H rH 


■ 


•c I 


•<r 


C CO 




CU CO 




C-CT> 




X rH 




M 





r-v 


vO 




o 


m 


lO 








h* 


r^ 


r^ 


CO 


o 


r^ 


<r 


H 


Ln 


•> 


•> 


n 


<r 


co 


vC 


H 


i— i 


H 


H 







KT 


§8 


o 


r^ 


o 








CM 


o o 


o 


CM 


m o 


LO 


.-I 


r^ o 


r^ 


•> 


n « 


■ 


-J" 


vo cm 


cc. 


sr 


CM i-l 


CO 



o o> 

O i-J 

d sr 

O rH 

m a\ 



o> 


O vO O 


vO 


O 


O 


l-l 


O CO o 


CO 


r*. 


co 


• 


• • • 


• 


• 


• 


«* 


o r^ r^ 


«* 


vO 


r-» 


rH 


o vO o 


vO 


vC 


vO 


-d- 


CM CO O 


vO 


O 


r^ 












i-j 


CM CM 


St 


O 























s 




















d 
















8. 
















X 








c 








H 








co o 
















cu CU — i 








d 








—* CO -U 








o 








l-i C CO 








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CO 0) Li 








CO 4J 








rH O- 4J 








CU CO 








8 


co X CO 








d 


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tnu-H 








o 


l-l 4J 








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ti 








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CO CO 








CO 


U 4J -H 








4J 


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CO 


G G B 








CO 


CO 00 CO 








•H 


CU CU T? 


CO 








M 


en cu cu 








E 


B S <! 


u 








■P 


OC O 








a 


CU cu 


o 








CO 


•H 




CO 






o 


&0 oo*a 


CO 








•H 


CO t« > 




rH 






C_> 


co co 


CO 








M 


U OJ 


T3 




CO 








d d oo 


CU 


■ 






cu 


l-l 




CU 




m 


c 


CO co C 


CO 


cu 


cu 


cu 


e* 


h o 


CO 


CU 


a 


a 


CO 


o 


T, T. -h 


CO 


•H 


CO 


to co 




4J «H 00 


O 


CO 


B. 


09 


c 


•H 


d 


< 


tu 


d 


M 


--• d 


«4J 


co 4J d 


PQ 


d 


< 


d 


cu 


4-> 


•e- *o c 




CO 


cu 


u 


CO cu 




•H O —1 




cu 




o 


Cu 


CO 


d d co 


•H 


— i 


a 


cu 


rH a. 


d 


oo cu -u 


00 


a 


•4M 


a 


X 


> 


CO CO .H 


o 


CO 


X 


rH 


CO X 


o 


<U rH O 


d 


X 


O 


X 


w 


u 

cu 


■J fJ Cm 


T3 


CO 


H 


U 


C/D w 


•H 


a! W> 


«H 

d 


w 


TJ 


w 


• 


CO 


• • • 


U 


• 


• 


§ 


• • 


O 


• • • 


d 


• 


N 


• 


vO 


c 


O rH CM 


CTJ 


O 


rH 


O rH 


CU 


O CM CO 


CO 


O 


CO 


m 


CO 


o 


•>* sr «■ 


O 


m 


m 


o 


vO vO 


rH 


rv r>x r^ 


rH 


CO 


O 


CJO 




u 




« 






H 




W 




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28 



WARRANT 

1990 NOTICE 

COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS 

MIDDLESEX, ss 

To either of the Constables of the Town of Lincoln in said County: 

GREETING: 

In the name of the Commonwealth you are hereby required to notify the 
legal voters of said Town of Lincoln qualified to vote in Town Meeting 
for the transaction of Town Affairs to meet in the Brooks School 
Auditorium in said Lincoln on Saturday, the twenty- fourth day of March 
naxt , at 9:30 A.M., then and there to act on the following articles, 
except Article 1, and also to meet at the Smith School Gymnasium on 
Monday, the twenty-sixth day of March next, at 7:30 A.M., then and 
there to act on the following Article 1, by posting a copy of this 
Warrant, by you attested, in said Town, seven days at least before the 
twenty-fourth day of March next. 

The polls for voting the Australian ballot on Monday, March 
twenty-sixth, will be opened at 7:30 A.M. and will be closed at 8:00 
P.M. 

ARTICLE 1. To bring in their votes for one or more members for each 
of the following offices: 

Town Moderator for three years 

Town Clerk for one year 

Selectman for three years 

Treasurer for one year 

Assessor for three years 

School Committee (2) for three years 

Water Commissioner for three years 

Board of Health member for three years 

Cemetery Commissioner for three years 

Planning Board member for five years 

Commissioner of Trust Funds for three years 

Trustee of Bemis Fund for three years 

DeCordova & Dana Museum and Park Trustee for four years 

Recreation Committee member for three years 

Regional School Committee member (2) for three years 

and also the following question: 

(1) "Shall the Town of Lincoln be allowed to assess an 

additional $400,000 in real estate and personal property 
taxes for the purposes of funding the Town's operating 
expenses for the fiscal year beginning July first , 
nineteen hundred and ninety?" 



29 



ARTICLE 2. To bring in their votes for any Committees, 

Commissioners, Trustees, and other officers required by 
law to be elected by ballot or otherwise. 

Selectmen 



ARTICLE 3. To hear and act upon the reports of the Town 

Officers, Committees, Commissioners and Trustees. 



Selectmen 



ARTICLE 4. To fix the salaries and compensation of the several 

elective officers of the Town and to determine whether 
any Department, Board or Committee shall be authorized to employ for 
additional compensation any of its members and to fix additional 
compensation of such members. 

Selectmen 



A1TICLE 5. To raise and appropriate money for the necessary and 

expedient purposes of the Town, or take any other action 



relative thereto. 



Finance Committee 



ARTICLE 6. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a 

sum of money, in addition to that authorized under 
Article 5 of this Warrant, to provide general pay increases for 
employees as may be granted by the Selectmen and/or the Library 
Trustees, or take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectmen, Library Trustees 



ARTICLE 7. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Town 

Treasurer, with the approval of the Selectmen, to borrow 
money from time to time in anticipation of the revenue of the 
financial year beginning July 1, 1990, in accordance with the 
provisions of General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 4, as amended, and to 
issue a note or notes therefor, payable within one year, and to renew 
any note or notes as may be given for a period of less than one year, 
in accordance with General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 17, as amended. 

Selectmen 



30 



ARTICLE 8. To see if the Town will authorize the Board of Selectmen 

and the School Committee to continue the Town's annual 
contract with the Secretary of Defense to operate the elementary 
school at Hanscom Air Force Base, Bedford, Massachusetts, or take any 
other action relative thereto. 

School Committee, Selectmen 



ARTICLE 9. To see if the Town will vote to support the School 

Committee in its continuing plan to bring a limited 
number of children from Boston to Lincoln Schools for purposes of 
education, or take any other action relative thereto. 

School Committee 



ARTICLE 10. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a 

sum of money by taxation, by transfer from available 
funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof, to be used by various 
departments for the purchase of vehicles and/or equipment, and to see 
if the Town will authorize the disposal by sale or otherwise of excess 
vehicles and equipment, or take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectmen 



ARTICLE 11. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a 

sum of money by taxation, by transfer from available 
funds or any combination thereof, for the purpose of increasing the 
Lincoln Fire Department personnel by two (2) additional full-time 
firefighters, or take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectmen 



ARTICLE 12. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a 

sum of money by taxation, by transfer from available 
funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof, for the purposes of 
carrying out design and engineering services for repairs, renovations 
and refurbishments of the buildings under the control of the Lincoln 
School Committee, or take any other action relative thereto. 

School Committee 



ARTICLE 13. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a 

sum of money by taxation, by transfer from available 
funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof for the design, 
purchase and installation of a stand-by power source for the Sandy 
Pond Pump Station, or take any other action relative thereto. 

Water Commissioners 

31 



ARTICLE 14 . To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a 

sum of money by taxation, by transfer from available 
funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof for the purpose of 
conducting prolonged pumping tests at the Codman North site as 
required by the Department of Environmental Protection for approval of 
a new well for municipal water supply, or take any other action 
relative thereto. 

Water Commissioners 



ARTICLE 15. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a 

sun of money by taxation, by transfer from available 
funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof for the repair and 
maintenance of certain Town buildings, or take any other action 
relative thereto. 

Selectmen 



ARTICLE 16 . To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a 

sum of money by taxation, by transfer from available 
funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof, said sum to be used 
for construction, reconstruction, and/or maintenance and repair of the 
Town's roads, or take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectmen 



ARTICLE 17. To see if the Town will vote to amend its Zoning Bylaw by: 

(i) deleting the reference to residential site plans and 
residential buildings, structures or uses appearing at 
the beginning of Section 17 thereof, and 

(ii) deleting Section 17A thereof in its entirety, 

in order that the standards and procedures for site plans currently 
set forth in Section 17 shall uniformly apply as to each and every use 
or district for which site plan approval is required by the Zoning 
Bylaw. 

Planning Board 



ARTICLE 13. To see if the Town will vote to amend its Zoning Bylaw by 
making a number of technical corrections to various 
sections, a complete list of which is available for inspection at the 
Town Offices and in the office of the Town Clerk, or to take any other 
action relative thereto. 

Planning Board 



ARTICLE 19. To see if the Town will vote to appropriate a sum of money 
by taxation, by transfer from available funds, by 
borrowing or any combination thereof to be used for the construction, 
reconstruction, and/or maintainance and repair of roads and bridges, 
or take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectmen 



ARTICLE 20. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a 

sum of money by taxation, by transfer from available 
funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof in order to supplement 
$15,000 previously appropriated from Free Cash under Article 19 of the 
Warrant of the 1988 Annual Town Meeting for the purpose of conducting 
a study of the structural integrity, heating and electrical systems, 
space utilization and similar aspects of the Town's Public Safety 
Building, said funds to be used to cover the increased costs of 
undertaking the aforementioned study, or take any other action 
relative thereto. 

Selectmen 



ARTICLE 21. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a 

sum of money by taxation, by transfer of available funds, 
by borrowing or any combination thereof for the replacement of two 
deteriorating stone walls located on the east side of Concord Road 
south of South Great Road and on the east side of Lincoln Road across 
from the Old Town Hall, said deteriorating stone walls to be replaced 
with sloping embankments to be maintained by the Town pursuant to the 
necessary easements, or take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectmen 



ARTICLE 22. To see if the Town will vote to approve amendments to the 

bylaws of the DeCordova and Dana Museum & Park which have 
been adopted by the Corporation, removing the requirement of Lincoln 
residency for members of the Corporation, increasing the maximum size 
of the Board of Trustees of the Museum and making certain other 
administrative changes relating to the office of vice president, a 
copy of which amendments are on file with the Town Clerk, or take any 
other action relative thereto. 

Trustees of the DeCordova Museum 



ARTICLE 23. To see if the Town will vote to transfer a sum of money 

from Public Works salaries, for which an appropriation by 
taxation was previously voted as part of the FY 1990 Budget under 
Article 5 of the Warrant for the 1989 Annual Town Meeting, to Water 
Department salaries, or take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectmen 

33 



ARTICLE 24. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a 

sum of money by taxation, by transfer from available 
funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof for the purpose of 
providing a one-day, Town-wide hazardous waste collection, or take any 
other action relative thereto. 

Selectmen, Board of Health 



ARTICLE 25. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate 

'$76,593 from available funds to pay for that portion of 
the FY90 debt service which was incurred by the purchase of the Flint 
Field parcels under Articles 18 and 19 of the Warrant of the 1989 
Annual Town Meeting and which has not yet been appropriated, or take 
any other action relative thereto. 

Selectmen 



ARTICLE 26. To see if the Town will vote to amend its General Bylaws 

by adding a new Section 14 entitled Water Supply Bylaw to 
Article IX, to provide the Water Commissioners with authority to 
enforce mandatory restrictions in the event of a water emergency, a 
copy of the text of which proposed Section 14 of Article IX Is on file 
with the Town Clerk, or taice any other action relative thereto. 

Water Commissioners 



ARTICLE 27. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a 

sum of money by taxation, by transfer from available 
funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof to obtain engineering 
or other consultant services for a feasibility study for water 
treatment facilities at Flint's Pond, or take any other action 
relative thereto. 

Water Commissioners 



ARTICLE 28. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a 

sum of money by taxation, by transfer from available 
funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof in order to supplement 
$7,000 previously appropriated from Free Cash under Article 20 of the 
Warrant of the 1988 Annual Town Meeting for the purpose of purchasing 
emergency pre-emption devices to allow Lincoln's emergency vehicles to 
control the intersection at Route 2 and Bedford Road, said 
supplemental funds to be used in conjunction with such original 
appropriation to equip all of Lincoln's emergency vehicles with 
emergency pre-emption devices, or take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Selectmen 
34 



ARTICLE 29. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a 

sum of money by taxation, by transfer from available 
funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof, said sura to be used 
for the cost of aerial mosquito spraying in known breeding areas, or 
take any other action relative thereto. 

Board of Health 



ARTICLE 30. To see Lf the Town will vote to authorize the granting to 

the National Park Service of an easement or similar right 
of access or use over (i) a portion of a certain parcel of land now 
held by the Town for conservation or open space purposes, situated off 
Hanscom Drive and Old Bedford Road and lying northeast of the 
northeasterly boundary of the Minuteraan National Historical Park, as 
shown on a plan of land filed with the Town Clerk, or (ii) a portion 
of a certain parcel of land now held by the Town for municipal 
purposes and currently being used as the Town's refuse disposal area, 
situated off Route 2A and Mill Street and also abutting the MInuteman 
National Historical Park, as shown on a plan of land also filed with 
the Town Clerk, with the precise boundaries of such easement, access 
or use area over either of the aforesaid parcels to be determined In 
the manner authorized by Town Meeting, in consideration of the 
granting to the Town of an easement or similar right of access over 
land now owned by the National Park Service and being part of the 
Minuteraan National Historical Park on North Great Road, which land and 
proposed easement or access area is shown on a plan of land filed with 
the Town Clerk, In order to provide access to the Town's refuse 
diposal area; and to authorize, if necessary, the filing of a petition 
in the General Court of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts seeking 
enactment of a law authorizing the granting by the Town of such 
easement or access rights as contemplated hereby; or take any other 
action relative thereto. 

Selectmen 



ARTICLE 31. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Middlesex 

County Retirement Board to accept the provisions of 
Chapter 32, Section 22D of the Massachusetts General Laws as added by 
the Acts of 1987, Chapter 697, Section 76, whereby the County will 
establish a pension funding system and qualify for state pension 
funding grants, or take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectmen 



ARTICLE 32. To see if the Town will vote to appropriate a sum of 

money from Free Cash to the Fiscal Year 1990 Reserve Fund 
for tlie purpose of replacing amounts previously disbursed from said 
Fund for certain expenses associated with the emergency replacement of 
the Town Offices boiler and burner, or take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Selectmen 
35 



ARTICLE 33. To see if the Town will vote to forward the following 

resolution to the State and Federal representatives of 
the Town: 

"Be it resolved that military spending should be reduced 
substantially in the immediate future, and funds shifted 
to meet in human needs including education, to the 
protection of the environment, and to the reduction of 
the deficit.", 

or take any other action relatLve thereto. 

By Petition 



ARTICLE 34. To see whether the Town will vote to recommend 

rescindment of a rider on a congressional bill, passed in 
1985, which would permit unregulated dumping throughout the United 
States of 1/3 of the Nation's low-level, radioactive waste, and to so 
inform the Massachusetts General Court, the Congress of the United 
States, the Administration and the Nuclear Regulatory Commission. 

By Petition 



Hereof fall not and make return of this Warrant with your doings, 
thereon to the Town Clerk, at or before the time for the meeting 
aforesaid. Given under our hands this twenty-sixth day of February in 
the year of our Lord one-thousand nine-hundred ninety. 



Warren Flint, Jr. 

Harriet B. Todd 

Susan C. Fargo, Chairman 

SELECTMEN OF LINCOLN 



36 



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WARRANT FOR SPECIAL TOWN MEETING 

MARCH 24, 1990 

1990 NOTICE 

COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS 

MIDDLESEX, as 

To either of the Constables of the Town of Lincoln la said County: 

GREETING: 

In the name of the Coassonwealth you are hereby required to notify the 
legal voters of said Ttewa of Lincoln qualified to vote in the Special 
Town Meeting for the transaction of Town Affairs to meet In the Brooks 
School Auditorium in said Lincoln on Saturday, the twenty-fourth day 
of March next, at 3: C9 .P.M. (at the Conclusion of Article 11 of the 
Warrant of the Annual Town Heating), then and there to act on the 
following articles, by posting a copy of this Warrant, by you 
attested, in said Town, fourteen days at least before the 
twenty-fourth day of March nest. *- 



ARTICLE 1. To see if the Totm will vote to raise and appropriate a 

sum of money by taxation, by transfer from available funds 
or any combination thereof to pay an outstanding bill Incurred by the 
School Department during Fiscal Year 1989, or take any other action 
relative thereto. 

School Committee 



ARTICLE 2. To see if thi To«n will vote to transfer $38,929.50 from 

Line Itss 3.12, Interest on Temporary Loans which was 
previously voted as part of the Fiscal Year 1990 budget under Article 
5 at the 1989 Annual Totm Meeting by (1) transferring $23,737.50 to 
Line Itera #820, Interest on Landfill Closure Loan for which no 
previous appropriation was &sade and (ii) by transferring $15,192.00 to 
Line Item #334, Interest on Permanent Transfer Station Loan for which 
no previous appropriation wae made, or take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Selectmen 



ARTICLE 3. To see if the Town will vote to raiae and appropriate a 

sum of money by taxation, by transfer from available 
funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof for the replacement of 
two deteriorating stone walls located on the east side of Concord Road 
south of South Great Road and on the east side of Lincoln Road across 
from the Old Town Hall, said deteriorating stone walls to be replaced 
with sloping embankments . and for the acquisition by purchase, eminent 
domain, or otherwise of such easement or other rights as may be 
necessary to construct and/ or maintain such embankments, or take any 
other action relative thereto. 

Selectmen 



Hereof fail not and make return of this Warrant with your doings, 
thereon to the Town Clerk, at or before the time for the meeting 
aforesaid. Given under our hands this fifth day of March in the year 
of our Lord one-thousand nine-hundred ninety. 



Warren Flint, Jr. 
Harriet B. Todd 



Susan C. Fargo, Chairman 
SELECTMEN OF LINCOLN 



WARRANT FOR A SECOND SPECIAL TOWN MEETING 

MARCH 24, 1990 

1990 NOTICE 

COMMONWEALTH OP MASSACHUSETTS 

MIDDLESEX, ss 

To either of the Constables of the Town of Lincoln in said County: 

GREETING: 

In the name of the Commonwealth you are hereby required to notify 
the legal voters of said Town of Lincoln qualified to vote in the 
Special T<nm Meeting for the transaction of Town Affairs to meet in 
the Brooks School Auditorium in said Lincoln on Saturday, the 
twenty-fourth day of March next, at 2:15 P.M. (at the Conclusion of 
Article 12 of the Warrant of the Annual Town Meeting), then and 
there to act on the following article, by posting a copy of this 
Warrant, by you attested, in said Town, fourteen days at least 
before the twenty-fourth day of March next. 



MTICLB 1. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a 

sum of money by taxation, by transfer from available 
funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof, for various capital 
improvements, renovations and repairs to the Town's school buildings 
and for design and engineering services relating to any approved or 
proposed capital improvements, renovations and repairs to such 
buildings, or take any other action relative thereto. 

School Committee 



Hereof fail not and ?aake return of this Warrant with your doings, 
thereon to the Tcwn Clark, at or before the time for the meeting 
aforesaid. Given unef^r our hands this eighth day of March in the 
year of our Lord one- thousand nlae-huadred ninety. 



Warren Flint, Jr. 
Harriet B. Todd 
Susan C. Fargo, Chairman 
SELECTMEN OF LINCOLN 



CONSENT CALENDAR 



(For consideration at the Annual Town Meeting on March 24, 1990, as provided 
under Article II, Section 13 of the General Bylaws of the Town of Lincoln.) 

NOTE: Please bring the Consent Calendar and your copy of the Town 
Warrant with you to the Town 'Meeting. 

ARTICLE 2. To bring in their votes for; any Committees, Commissioners , 

Trustees, and other officers required by law to be elected by 
ballot or otherwise. 

Motion to be made: MOVED: That Susan Fargo be elected Measurer of Wood and 
;, Bark and Wendy Kasaeny b© elected Fence Viewer for 
the ensuing year. 

ARTICLE 3. To hear and act upon the reports of the Town Officers, 
Committees, Commissioners, and Trustees. 

Motion to be made: MOVED: That the reports of the Tows Offiesrs, Committees, 

Commissioners, and Trustees, as. printed in the 
| Town Report, be accepted. 
i 
ARTICLE 4. To fix the salaries and compensation of the several elective 
officers of the Town and to deterc*i*ia whether any Department, 
Board or Committee shall be authorized to employ for additional 
compensation any of its members and to fix additional , 
compensation of such members. 

Motion to be made: MOVED: That the salaries of the elected officials of the 

Town for the fiscal year beginning July 1, 1990, 
and ending June 30, 1991, be fixed at the 
following amounts: 

Town Clerk $500.00 

Treasurer end Collector 10.00 

Assessors, Chairman 200.00 

Assessors, other members, each 175.00 

Water Commissioners , each 75.00 

and that the Board of Assessors is authorized to 
employ two of its members to work on assessing 
duties at salaries not .to exceed |25,000 and 
$5,200, respectively for the said fiscal period. 

ARTICLE 6. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a 

sum of money, in addition to that authorized under Article 5 of 
this Warrant, to provide general pay increases for employees as 
may be granted by the Selectmen and/or the Library Trustees, or 
take any other action relative thereto. 



Motion to be made: MOVED: That the Town vote to appropriate the sum of 

$15,542.94. to the Library, and $134,457.06. to 
the remaining Town departments for the fiscal year 
1991, $4,952. of which Is to be taken from Water 
Department receipts and the balance of which is to 
be raised by taxation, to provide general pay 
increases for employees as may be granted by the 
Selectmen and/or the Library Trustees. 

ARTICLE 7. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Town Treasurer, 
with the approval of the Selectmen, to borrow money from time 
to time in anticipation of the revenue of the financial year 
beginning July 1, 1990, in accordance with the provisions of 
General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 4, as amended, and to issue a 
note or notes therefor, payable within one year, and to renew 
any note or notes as may be given for a period of less than one 
year, in accordance with General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 17, 
as amended. 

Motion to be made: MOVED: That the Town Treasurer, with the approval of the 

Selectmen, be and hereby is authorized to borrow 
money from time to time In anticipation of the 
revenue of the financial year beginning July 1, 
1990, in accordance with the provisions of General 
Laws, Chapter 44, Section 4, as amended, and to 
issue a note or notes therefor, payable within one 
year, and to renew any note or notes as may be 
given for a period of less than one year, in 
accordance with General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 
17, as amended. 

ARTICLE 8. To see If the Town will authorise the Board of Selectmen and 
the School Committee to continue the Town's annual contract 
with the Secretary of Defense to operate the elementary school 
at Hanscom Air Force Base, Bedford, Massachusetts, or take any 
other action relative thereto* 

Motion to be made: MOVED: That the Town authorises the Board of Selectmen 

and the School Committee to continue the Town*s 
annual contract with the Secretary of Defense to 
operate the elementary school at Hanscom Air Force 
. Base, Bedford, Massachusetts. 

ARTICLE 10. To see If the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a 

sum of money by taxation, by transfer from available funds, by 
borrowing or any combination thereof, to be used by various 
-departments for the purchase of vehicles and/or equipment, and 
to see If the Town will authorise the disposal by sale or 
otherwise of excess vehicles and equipment, or take any other 
action relative thereto. 

Motion to be made: MOVED: That the Town vote to appropriate the sum of 

$50,759., said sum to be taken from Free Cash, to 
be used to purchase vehicles and equipment for 
various departments, and to authorise the 
Selectmen to dispose by sale or otherwise of 
excess vehicles and equipment. 



AtCi-JtCXJS -1-3 . 



to aee X£ cue Town will voce Co raise end appropriate a. 
sum of money by taxation, by transfer frea available funds, by 
borrowing or any combination thereof for the design, purchase 
and installation of a stand-by power source for the S^ndy Pond 
Pump Station, or take any other action relative thereto. 



Motion to be made: MOVED: 



That the Town vote to appropriate the sua of 
$60,000., said sua to b^ talen from Water 
Department receipts, to bi used £:.r the design, 
purchase and installation of t stand-by power 
source for the Sandy Pond russp Station. 



ARTICLE 15. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sua of 
money by taxation, by transfer fr^a available funds, by 
borrowing or any cosabin&tien thereof for the repair and 
maintenance of certain Town buildings, or take any other action 
relative thereto. 



Motion to be made: MOVED: 



That the Town vote to approp?iftte by taxation the 
sum of $35,000. to be used for tha repair atfd 
maintenance of certain Tc*7a buildings. 



ARTICLE 18. To see If the Town will vote to e*aend its Zoning B^law by 

making a number of technical correction to \ ¥ arious sections, a 
complete list of which is' available for infection at the Tovn 
Offices and in the office of the Town Clerk, or to take any 
other action relative thereto. 



Motion to be made: MOVED: 



That the Town vote to aftend its 2cair>g Bylaw by 
making a number of taehnic&i cort.-ctions to 
various sectiens, a complete list of which is 
available for inspection at tha Town Offices and 
in the office of the Town Clark, and a copy of 
which has been distributed to till perilous at this 
meeting. 



ARTICLE 19. To see if the Town will vote to nppropric*« a eu.a of money 

by taxation, by transfer frc© cvailahla funds, by bcrrowlng or 
any combination thereof to be. usa<i for the construction, 
reconstruction, ard/or maintainance and repair of reads and 
bridges, or take any other actios relative • thereto. 



Motion to be made: MOVED i 



That the Town expropriate tha sua of $34 s 58&. frca 
available fun<?s under 0«L. Chapter 90 pursuant to 
Chapter 15 of tha Acta of 19BC to be *.i*ed for the 
construction, reconstruction, and/or maiatainsnee 
and repair of roads and bridges- 



ARTICLE 23. To see if the Town will vote to transfer - arm of ce-cey 

from Public Works salaries, for which en appropriation by 
taxation was previously voted as part of the FY 1990 Eud*et 
under Article 5 of tha Warrant for the 19S9 Annual Toea 
Meeting, to Water Department salaries, or tako cay other action 
relative thereto. 



Motion to be made: MOVED: To Pass Over. 



ARTICLE 28. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a 

sua of money by taxation, by transfer fro» available funds, by 
borrowing or any combination thereof in order to supplement " 
$7,000 previously appropriated from Free Cash under Article 20 
of the Warrant of the 1988 Annual town Meeting for the purpose 
of purchasing emergency pre-emption devices to allow Lincoln's 
emergency vehicles to control the intersection at Route 2 and 
Bedford Road, said supplemental funds to be used in conjunction 
with such original appropriation to equip all of Lincoln* s 
emergency vehicles with emergency pre-emption devices, or take 
any other action relative thereto. 

Motion to be made: MOVED: That the Town appropriate the sum of $10,500. from 

Free Cash in order to supplement $7,000 previously 
appropriated from Free Cash under Article 20 of 
. v , the Warrant of the 1988 Annual Town Meeting for 
the purpose of purchasing emergency pre-emption 
devices to allow Lincoln's emergency vehicles to 
control the Intersection at Route 2 and Bedford 
Road, said supplemental funds to be used in 
conjunction with such original appropriation to 
equip all of Lincoln's emergency vehicles with 
emergency pre-emption devices „■,. 

ARTICLE 31. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Middlesex 

County Retirement Board to accept the provisions of Chapter 32, 
Section 22D of the Massachusetts General Laws as added by the 
Acts of 1987, Chapter 697, Section 76, whereby the County will 
establish a pension funding system and qualify for state 
pension funding grants, or take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Motion to be made: MOVED: To Pass Over. 



TO THE CITIZENS OF LINCOLN 



The Finance Committee will hold its ANNUAL BUDGET HEARING on Thursday. 
March 15, 1990 at 8t00 p. a . In the Conference Room in the Lincoln Town 
Offices. 

Category Total of all funds 

General Government $ 858,514.00 

Protection of Persona & Property 1,205,172.00 

Health & Sanitation 128,841.00 

Public Worka 905,837.00 

Veteran' 8 Service , 250.00 

Education ! 4,153,424.68 

Library 388,760.00 

Recreation 161,897.00 

Cemeteries 14,815.00 

Debt Service 1,540,060.00 

Unclassified 1,272,570.00 

Reserve Fund 175,000.00 

TOTAL | $10,805,140.68 

Recommendation* for the budgets of the various Town departments, 
Including the school budget for FT 91 as contained in the Finance Coaalttee 
-port enclosed herewith, will be considered. In addition, there will be a 
discussion of the various money articles in this year's Warrant, 

All Interested citizens are encouraged to attend and comment. 
Handicapped persons needing assistance should contact the Town Offices 
before the meeting by calling the Selectmen' a Office at 259-8850. 

LINCOLN FINANCE COMMITTEE 

Robert H. Adlcins Joseph Robbat, Jr. 

Luc Ian L. Leape Peter S. Sugar 

Rather ine S. McHugh Agnes Connors Niggin 

L. Bruce Long, Jr., Chairman 

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OTHER IMPORTANT DATES 

T* 1 * Moderator' a Meeting will be on Thursday, March 22, 1990 at 
7:30 p.m. in the Conference Room in the Lincoln Town Offices. 



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